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Kelowna Record Apr 13, 1916

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 ^\jdryE��V   \  Utt0tb  -  -  ���    V  VOU vm.  NO. 21.  ���  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. APRIL 13, 1916.���6 PAGES  $130 Per Annum  Women's Institute to  Hold Flower Show  Event Will Take Place Early  in August  Tho Women's Institute havc arrang.  ied to i hold a flower show tins summer on the 5th of August in the  Aquatic pavilion and judging by the  interest which ia already being displayed in the undertaking they ure  likely to have avory successful affair.  The culture of flowers is a beautiful  hobby which appeals more especially  to women, and an annual idiow Buoh  as it is hoped ihis may. beoome. would  provide just the necessary stimulus to  cultivate our little garden plots anil  turn them from weedy wastes to objects of pleasure and delight. Ths  entry of exhibits is restricted to morn-  .bers, but that need not deter any  lady, as membership oan be secured  at any time for the sum of 50 cents  per annum. The following iB a list  of the various classes and is published  this early in order to give all an opportunity to plant^and caro 'for -their  exhibits during the next few uroliths:  Plant Section  Best collection oi house plants (4  varieties), 1st, book given by provincial government; 2nd, $1.00.  Best Double Geranium, 1st 75c; 2nd,  50c,  Best Single Gerunium, 1st, 75c; 2nd,  60c.  Best Ivy-leaved Geranium, 1st, 76c;  60o.    '  Best Scented Geranium, 1st 76c; 2nd,  50o.  Best Fuchsia, 1st 76c; 2nd, 60c.  Beet Begonia, Ut, 76c; 2nd, 50c.  Best Fern, (any variety), 1st,. 75o;  2nd, oOo.  Best plant, any other kind, 1st, 75c;  2nd, 50o.  Best hanging basket, (grown by the  exhibitor), 1st, 75c; 2nd, 50o.  Cut Flower Section  Best floral decoration of a Griinuer  table,' 1st, by President; 2nd, fcl.OO.  Best arranged bouquet, must be tied,  1st, SI .00; .2nd, 76o.' .  Best collection of Annuals, scjwq in  1910, 1st, Book, given by provincial  government; 2nd, $1.00; 3rd, 75o.  Best collection Perennials, 1st, $1.00;  2nd, 7fic.  Best six Asters, not leas than throe  colore, 1st, 75c; 2nd, 50a  Best Carnations, 4 varieties, 1st,  75c; 2nd, 50o.,  Best Sweet Peas, 6 varieties, 4 stems  'of eaoh, 1st, 76c; 2nd, 50c.  Best Double Stocks, 4 varieties, 2  spikes of each, 1st, 75o; 2nd, 50c.  Best Zinnias, 4 varieties, 2 of each  color, 1st, 75a; 2nd, 50c.  Best Roses, 4 varieties, 1st, 75o;  2nd, 60o.  Best collection Pansies, 1st, 76c;  2nd, 60a.  Boys and Girls to 12 Years Old  Best bouquet garden flowers, grown  by the exhibitor, 1st, $1.00; 2nd, book  given by    the provincial -government;  8rd, book.  Best bouquet wild flowers, 1st, $1.00  given by Mrs. Cameron; 2nd, book;  8rd, book.  Best Gentleman's Button-hole bouquet, 1st,'50o; 2nd 25c.  Bules of Entry  AH exhibits to be the property of  tho exhiioitor for one month previous  to date of the show.  Members oi the Women's Institute  and their children free. . .  Entries must be in the hall by 10.30  'on the day of the show.  Admission 10 cents to imn members.  Proceeds for the Kelowna Hospital.  ��� o ���s-  MANUAL ARTS EXHIBITION  In connection with the "Manual  Training" for the boys of the public  and high schools and "Domestic Science" for the girls, which have . been  in progress for some months past,, .an  oxhibitton of manual arts will beheld  in the assembly hall of the public  sohool on Thursday, April 90th, from  2 to 4 o'olook.  The w0rk of the manual training and  domestic science sohool will be demonstrates, pupils of both the high  and public schools taking part.  -Ten will be served by the girls under the supervision of Miss Moulo and  Miss Caldwell.  i, As the entire proceeds will be oon-  tributedlto thc patriotio fund an admission of 10 cents will be made,  with 10 oents extra lor tea.  Fire Brigade Boys  Organizing Concert  . Boys Look For Support in  Raising Necessary Funds  The members of the Kelowna Volunteer Fixe Brigade, being in urgent  need of funds have decided to give a  concert in the Opera House on Wednesday, May 3rd, art 8.30 p.m. Mr.  Todd Boyd and Mr. Drury Pryce with  their usual generosity, have agreed  to provide the instrumental music,  and although the entertainment   was  Kelowna Bids Farewell to  Boys oi 172nd Battalion  Crowds Line Wharf as Company Embarks for Kamloops  Kelowna turned out in great wt\lc  lttst Flriday morning to bid fart*  to the latest of the detachments of  men she had continued to contribute  to the cause of King and Country.  This "C" company of the 172nd Cariboo    HangerB numbered  in a'l '   152,  , ... .,.      , but    only about 130    left Friday.    A  only deordedupon on Tuesday evening ^ ^^ ^ m ^ but ^^  of this week, already an array of talent ' has been seoured which will ensure the success of the concert, and  will, wo believe, surpass any enter1  tainment of' this description hitherto  presented iu the oity.  The Fire Brigade, 'which is purely  a voluntary organization, has dona so  much to earn the gratitude of the  oity in general, that the members have  have obtained leave in order to attend to the immediate needs of thi>ir  farms.  The Troys were lined up at the old  school parade grounds about an hour  before boat tirne, and a procession waB  formed. This was headed by the  local troop of Boy Scouts, the mem-  -bers of the Volunteer Reserve, ooming  next    and    the men for aotive servioe  doubt    whatever that the hearty .,,,,,  .    ,,l tm      . ...   ���-a  last. As the men were practically   all lo-  support of theft fellow-townspeople will     ,     , ..    ,   -    , ... , ,,v���     ���  be ungrudgingly accorded them in this  their need is great they do not wish  it to be understood that they are  asking for charity, .but feel that the  entertainment they 'intend to present  will be well worth the price of admission, which will be as usual 75,  50 and 25 cents.  It is a matter of considerable pride pae'  to the members of the brigade ��nd of     Arriving ,ut tho wharf tha Scouts and  interest  Co the townspeople generally  the Reserve split into two ranks leav-  to know    that from the ranks of the '"8 an avenue between which the boys  Kelowna Volunteer Fire Brigade some marched to a position along the front  eal residents, and many of them well  known and popular in the district,  there were ' few indeed who remained  indoors who could possibly get out  to wish them God-speed, and the  streets were weH-lined on both BideB.  Aloft wub carried a banner bearing  the significant words "Part of Kelowna's gift of 1000 men to the   Em-  twenty-seven men, so far, have enlisted for over-sous service. Some have  already arrived at thc front, while  others are on their way. One member, "Billy" Wilson of- the now famous "Princess Pats" haB been so seri-  of the wharf.  They were then dismissed for a short  time"pending the arrival of the bo&V,  and given an opportunity to mingle  with the crowd of their friends for th0  last handshake before    departing 6for  ously wounded as to be discharged Kamloops.  from the sorvjee as "medioally unfit,"', The whistle of the Sicumous was the  while only a few days ago, word came signal for again forming into ranks.  through that Milton Wilson, another and when the boat was at last made  member whose name is inscribed on fast the company marched aboard  the Brigade's Honor Roll has been amid the cheering and httt waving  wounded about the head, how serious- from the crowd. The absence of a  ly is not known, although it is to be band was felt somewhat, but .several  hoped his wound is not dangerous. enthusiastic vocalists endeavored to  All things considered, the brigade is fill its place by singing "Soldiers, of  one which any city might well be the King" and other patriotic melo-  proud,  and    as one prominent     mer- dies.  chant said in the writer's hearing a j As the boat pulled out her whistle  few days ago, "there is nothing the gave out her loudest "tootstoot,"  brigade eould ask for, which we ought which was joined apparently by every  not to be proud to grant them," so steam whistle, motor horn and noiBe-  whatever else orops up for that, week, ' making apparatus in the oity.  do not forget the Brigade's concert! cheers for the men, cheers'for the  on the evening of Wednesday,  May 3.  officers and^reers for the "Girls they  were leaving behind" in fact cheers for  Mr. Earl Blaokwood left on Monday  morning for the coast, where he has  joined the forces, having enlisted with  the Engineers.'  everything and everybody in any way  connected wero loudly joined in and  kept up until the boat was out of  hearing.  The boys expect to be bnc!t in Vernon in the oourse of a lew weeks, and  _.                 ..  ���    ���       ,���.   _*���         'no doubt most of them wdl bo back  The stook of    Mr. Geo. Thomhnson    ~    "    . ,,      .���  ��� , .      _  ,       , ,      .       ,.     .     ���, at one time or another in Kclowna on  has been purohasea en bloc by storey  & Campbell of Vancouver, and ia be-, **���- , ���    .     .      . , .. ������^_  ,.      . -    ,,  .   ,, ,        . The following is   a complete murter  ing shipped to their Vornon branch. ���,,���   7 .     ..    ,. ,  �� "���"ff"   " nf the    C" company to the time   of  A handsome presentation of a silver their leaving:  jewel oase was made at a meeting of  tho Kebeooa Lodge last night to Mrs.  Harold Newby, who is leaving shortly  for the prairie.  Tho annual general meeting of the  Kelowna Aquatic Association Limited  will be held in the board ot trade  building on Friday, April 28th, 1816,  at 2.80 p.m. ��l-2  Mr. Frank Paulding, of the Bevel-  stoku "Mail-Herald" spent last weekend in the oity on business and incidentally enjoyed a .drive about the  district. Ho returned to Kevelstoko-  Tuesday.  In the list of wounded Wednesday  appears the name of Erio Partington,  a Kelowna boy who was transferred! to  the 2nd O.M.R.'s from the B. C. Horse.  He is.stated to be suffering from shell  shook.  The drawing for the pony whioh is  being offered as a prize for the benefit of the Red Cross funds is to take  place next Saturday week. April 22.  8o hurry up and donate your "two-  bits" if < you want a chanoe.  Mr. MoLcan, from. Vancouver, has  this week been added to the staff of  the Royal Bank as ledger keeper, Mr.  A. M. McKenzie living taken up tho  teller's duties in place of Mr. Campbell who has enlisted.-  The legislature has passed a 'Mil  which establishes a monopoly in the  ^read-making and the selling of bread  in New South Wales.  Captain C. C. Allen.   ���  Lieut. K. McLaren.  Lieut. C. W. Dickson.  Sergt. A. G. Moon.  Sergt. C. Hereron.  Sergt.   Seeley.  Lance Sorgt. .1. M. I'arel.  Lanco Sergt. .1. .). Mills.  Lance Sergt. A. G. Bennett.  Corporal It. Minns.  Corporal C. Quinn.  Lanoe Corporal D. M. Barker.  Lanoe Corporal 0, A. Scott.  Lance Qorpornl .). I.. Maoready.  I��nco Corporal H, Kranois.  Lance Corporal R. C. Bennett.  Lance Corpornl, D. D. C. Hinkson.  Acting Lanoo Corp. C. W. .1. Raymer  Aoting Lance Corp. C. H. Paokor.  Acting Lance Corp. F. Feeney.   ���  Sergt. (staff). G: R. Etter.  Aoting (Juartefmnster Sergt.     H. T.  Meugens.  Bugler, W. S. Bouvette",  Bugler It. Robbing.  Bugler T. Wutkins.  Bugler, A. Wigglesworth.  Private, C. D. Adams.  Private J, A. Adams.  Private D. Allen.  Private D. Allen (2nd).  Private A. C. Anderson.'  Private T. MoL Anderson.  Private -I. A. E. Bailey.  Private R. F. H. Barlee.  Private K. Batl.  Private A. p. Berard  Private L. D. Berard.  Private R. D. Booth  Private A. B. Bouobie.  Privote J. J. Carney.  Private G. H. Carsouden.    '  Privnce G. Chaplin.  Private G. Clower.  Private Thos. C'oldham.  Private Geo. Collins.  Private L. Conroy.  Private F. S. Cownie.  Private D. F. Cummings.  Private G. Curts.  Private R. D. Dorkis.  Private V. T. DeHart.  Private A. .1. Dickson.  Private W. Dickson.  Private .1. T. Diggle.  Private C. Dodds.  Prihate T. A. Evans.  Private H. Everett.  Private 0, Favell.  Private A. E. Fazan.  Private .1. H. Ferguson.  Private G. T. Ferguson. ,  Private M. ,J. Featherstonehaugh.  Private 0. Franoe.  Private .1. Frost.  Private W, S. Fuller.  Private H. G. M. Gardner.  Private L. I. Gillard.  Private E. Govan.  Private C. C. Graham,  i'rivate R. Graham.  Private R. Haug.  Private C. Hawes.  Private J. Haynes.  Private .1. W. Haynes.  Private E. .1. Hereron.  Private W. G. H. Hewlett.  Private W. H. Hewlett.  Private R. Hill.  Private A. H. Hooper.  Private B. 0. Hooper.  Private .1. T. Hoppenstadt.  Private A. Horsley.  Private J. S. Hossey.  I'rivate W. E. Hunter.  ui ate ,T. F. Johnson.  Private L. Johnston.  Private A. Knight.  Private C. Knight.  Private D. W. Kunce.  Private F. Kunce.  Private E. A. LcPointe.  Private J. Lawrence.  Private D. Tiawson.    x  Private A. J. Lefevre.  Private G. T. Leggett.  Private G. H. Longstaffe. ���  Private J. M. McCarthy.  Private D. McDougall.  Privote E. McDougall.  Private I. McDougaU.  Private .1. A. McDougall.  Private J. I'. McGarritv.  Private .1. T. MoGarrity.  Private E.  Mckinley.  Private C. MoPhee.  Private F. C. Mawhinney.  Private A. S. Mills.  Private G. L. Monford.  Private C. 0. Needham. ���  Private A. W. Nerll.  Private M. 0'Brine.  Private 0. A. Pease.  Private A. Pentland.  Private F. M. Plowman.  Private R. L. Pettigrew.  Private J. Porter.  Private J. D. Priestley.  Private S. Quested.  Private A. E. T. Raymer.  Privato W. H. Raymer.  Private G. Reith.    *  Private G. C. Reith.  Privato H. W. Roberts.  Privote A. .1. Rogers.  Private R. D. Rowley.  I'rivate W. H. Seaman.  Private M. Shearan.  Private M. D. Smith.  Privato B. 0. R. Stephens.  Private D. Stewart.  Private R. G. Sutherland.  I'rivate G. C. Sutherland.  Private E. A. Tart.  Private W. H. Thaokor.  Private A. B. Thayer.  Private A. Thompson..  Private -Jus. Thompson.  Priv0te J. W. Thompson.  Private R. Thompson.  Private A. 0. Vidler.  Private F. L. Vosper.  Private E. L. Ward.  Private J. Wamsley.  Private A. Watt.  Private C. Weddell.  Privato .1. A. Weir.  Privato C. Whitaker  Private G. McK White.  Private F. A. Whiltingham.  Private IT. J. Williams.  Privato .1. Willoughan.  Private C. 0. Woodworth.  Private J. Marty.  Private H. W. Plant.  Favor Thursday for  Weekly. Half-Holiday  Local Merchants Oppose Selection of Saturday Afternoon  Service in Honor of  ���Memorial Ceremony in Anglican Church Sunday  Tlie Kelowna Merchant's Association 'ft* past few weeki have been dark  which haB lately reorganized after a , ones for Kelowna in regard to the-  period of inaction, held tt meeting lust \ losses which the hand of death has  Friday evening. The chief matter un- l^aid upon0the city. Though Kelowna  der discussion was the proposed legis- naB sent many of her.Bons to the war,  lation for a compulsory half holiday and in the nature of things losses and  every week, A communication had.sorrow must be expected yet the citi-  been received from the Provincial He- ^n8 ^re not quite" prepared for the  tail Merchants' Association stating  that the different Merchants' Associations and Employee's Associations gt  news Which came in  last  Thursday  of  the death of Capt. Temple, one of the  best known and popular of'the officers  the coast had declared themselves    in i wn�� had gone    with the earlier con'  hearty sympathy with the proposal  and had pledged every support- They  were also in favor of having the haK-  holiday on Saturday afternoon.  It was just here in this latter particular that the Kelowna Association  differed very strongly from the organization at the coast, and it 6was  decided at the meeting to send an  emphatic resolution t0 the Premier, to  the Hon. Price Ellison and to Mr. T.  J. Corley secretary of the B. C. Retail Merchants' Association, stating  the position of Kelowna and the Okanagan Valley on the question. While  the project of a weekly half-holiday  was strongly lavored, and indeed had  been adopted some years ago, the  selection of Saturday aftemo0n it was  felt would not be in the beet interests  of either    merchants    or the     public.  The following resolution was accordingly framed:6 "Whereas the provincial  government have under consideration  a bill for a uniform half-hoUday  throughout the province of British  Columbia, we endorse the said half-  holiday, but are greatly opposed to  the selection of Saturday afternoon.  During the summer months ull the  stores in the Okanagan V;i!lev close  every Thursday afternoon and m some  of the towns close on every Thursday  afternoon all the year round."  Saturday it was contended was the  main shopping day and to make such  a change in a rural community like  this would upset all sales and business. ���  The officers of the association are  President, W. Haug; Vice-president,  Joe Caeorso; Seoretary. C. H. Jack-  son; Executive, D. D. Campbell, Joseph Ball, W. J. Currie, G. *S. McKenzie and D. Leckie.  tingents. A partner in the;law firm of  Burne & Temple, deceased was one of  the most popular young men in the  district, and general regret at his untimely end, and ��� sympathy with his  young widow and relatives are felt .  on all sides.  Close on the heels of this sad announcement come tidings of the death  of Lieut. H. Ci. Rowley (lately of Rowley &,Reynolds) only a week or so  following that of Lieut. A. H. Bell of  South Okanagan.  The.- three officers were all members  of the Anglican church and on Sunday  afternoon last a memorial service was  arr nged in honor, not only of them,  but of the growing list of members 0f.  that church whose names are. inscribed in the honor roll of men who have  given their lives in their country's  cause. The .list so far contains the  names 0f eiffht who ai'e known" to have  lost their lives, Robt. Stirling, W.  Matthias,, A. H. Bell, Harris, A. Temple, Higham, H. CI. Rowley and Bernard Marshall. Two are amongst the  list of missing. D. M. Anderson and  A. H. P. Errington.  There was a large attendance  people of all' denominations to  do honor to the departed heroes,  the seating accommodation of  church was taxed to the utmost. The  service w.aa conducted by the Rev.  Thos. Greene, whet spoke in simple, yet ���  impressive language of the noble sacrifices which were being made for the  sake o"f liberty and freedom end the  honor due to those who had made the  supreme sacrifice of their lives in the  Kmpire*s cause.  Funeral of Late Aid. Raymer  The remains of the late Alderman  H. W. Baymer were interred last Saturday afterooon, the funeral being  largely attended. Representatives were  present from the city council and tlie.  various societies and lodges with which  deceased had been connected. The  funeral arrangements were taken  charge ol by the local lodge of Freemasons, a large number ol' ' whom  marched in procession to the Presbyterian church, where the funeral service was held.  The ohuroh wae crowded to the doors  and the servioe was a most impressive  one. The Bev. A. Dunn, who officiated, referred in tones ot deepest feeling  to the many excellent qualities of the  deceased alderman, his sterling honesty, and his faithful and untiring zeal  for tho town which ho had made his  own nearly a quarter of a century  ago.  The pall bearers were selected from  amongRt the old-time residents of the  district, and as thoy carried the coffin,  oovered with floral tributes from the  church to the hearse, there were ie*  who did not feel a senso of irreparable Iosk. A long cortege of vehicles  accompanied thc remains,to thoir last  resting place in tho cemetery uncl'r  the hill.  Mr. Nelson Armstrong paid a business visit to Vornon on Tuesday.  Reid Johnson came in on this morning's boat for a short visit.  Mayor Smith and M. 0. Hayward of  Vornon wore visitors in town yesterday.    .  Mr. Ed. Mack, of Enderby paid a  business visit to tho oity on Tuesday,  returning the some day by cttr.  of  do  and  the  Tho Rev. Gordon Tanner will oon-  duot service in the East Kelowna  school house Sunday morning at U  o'olook.  Arrangements for Vernon  Military Camp  Col. J. Duff Stuart, the officer commanding the military forces in B. ('.,  made a definite announcement this  week concerning the Vernon Camp and  outlining some of the plans, connected with it. The camp is not to be  in operation before June 1st.  The majority of tho new overseas  battalions, thoBe already mobilized and  those in process of mobilization on  the mainland will be concentrated  at the camp in the Okanagan. The  troops on Vancouver Island, Jiownver,  will not train at this central base,  according to an order from Ottawa  received by Col. Stuart.-  It is uudeiuluod that ett'uug politi-  oap,representations mnde> by Victoria  interests arc nteponsible for the militia department's decision to allow the  troops mobilized on Vancouver Island  to train neat* home this summer instead of going to the Vernon oamp.  There are twelve battalions in the  province either up to strength or in  process of mobilisation, and if the  majority of these c0mo to the Okanagan for .summer training there will bo  well over 10,000 under canvas here  this season. In Vancouver there are  the 72nd( leaving soon), the 158th,  and tho new kilty battalion, the 2ftlst"  being raised by the Highland Regiment. In Victor^ thero uro tho 88th  .(going soon), the 143rd (B. C. Bantams), and the 103rd. The 11th CM.  R. battalion will mobilize and train Ht  Victoria too. Ths 102nd (Northern  B. C). battalion is at Comox; the  121st and 131st ure at New Westminster; the 17'2n<l is at Kamloops, and  the 225th is the new Kootenay Regiment for overseas Berv.ee. The two  companies of the 21" th battaHon of  tho American'Legion will Kkely be concentrated at Calgary, it is stated.   O   Applications' aro invited for Ihn position of caretaker Itt the. Aquatic Pavilion from May 1st to September I.".  Apply stating qualifications to H. Q,  M. Wilson, secretary, (next door to  post office) not later than April 37th  ��l-9 PAGE TWO
Publishsd tvsjry Thursday at Ketoirna,
British Colombia
Editor and Proprietor
Famous Russians Achieve
Great Success in Toronto
II.."O   par   Yoar;    7,'n-..    tit    months.   UmlAd
States BO Mints Additional.
All subscription* Davable in Advance
Subscriber* at tho regular rate can have
extra napera mailed to trlenda at a distance
at DAtF RATE. i.e.. 7fi cents per year.
This Mpeclal  prlyllese    is   .rrante
purpose of ailvertislntz tH ritv tni
>s#for    ll.
ETC.. i.B ronte per column inch per weok.
6U days 17.
WATER NOTICES-JO (or five InHcrtiona.
LEGAL   ADVERTISING-First    insertion,    12
cents per line: enrh subsequent insertion.  H
cents per line,
per word first Insertion, 1 cent per word
each subsequent insertion.
und under, 60 cents per inch first Insertion
over two inches 40 centa per inch firnt Inaertion: 20 centu per inch each subsequent
All chanties in contract Advertisements must
he in the hands of the printer bv TucBd»v
evening to ensure publication iu Lhe next
Attempt to Enlighten the
German Socialists
The Kxch ;n^i.' Telegraph Compan/'ti
con'eMp< ndent at A.msterdum flays'—
The committee of the German VIurii.iM.
Ity League have ismied tho following
reply to Dr. llelfTiTicli's proposed budget  increases;
Dear comrades.—-In view *.i tlie in-
creasing pressure bolng persistsntly we*
erted by powerful forces at Vlenim,
lluda Pesth aiul Sofia, demanding an
immediate cessation of useless Blangh*
ter and widespread grief and misery
it is u dimerous path whltih Ur. Ue.f*
fericli has chosen to walk blind"oMtd.
The records of history prove that th
moBt skilfully trained acrobats anJ
jugglers cannot, by H touch of the nan*
gician's Wand turn paper credit obligations into bullion, or by a trick of
legeremnin arrest the downward fall
of exchange, or conjure, by flattery of
Amorican investors, dollars into our
oational exchequer. We lt8k you to
remember that, to place now upon th.1
necks of overloaded toilers and vwttt/e
earners additional yokes of taxation
of four milliards oi marks, in to crush
the workers. It is an arrogant and
outrageous burden.
Not content witn sacrificing tho lives
of thousands of our bravest men, \vi*h
ruining the family lile of the Falh.'r-
land, with dishonoring tho name of
Germany throughout thc old world
and the new, the Prussian ('ain:i'-tlln
which surrounds and bypnol'^s the
Kaiser, is blind to the handwriting on
the wall in letters of blood, nnd deaf
to the cries of an injured an.l befooled
people longing for deliverance from
this nightmare of Hell.
Comrades! For eighte n months you
have been th.^ inn.icent victims of a
devilish conspirators. We have, jvilh
a fair mind, examined with scrupulous
care the volumes of diplomatic publication* of all countries. With shame
we declare tha baseless and false cry
of "Germany in danger'' to be the invention of our Merlin over-lords. On
the false pretence of saving you, miscreants are bleed inn to death an outraged nation.
We huvc nothing to gain by this
war, says Mr. Honar Law, except pence
which we had beforo it, and security
for peace in the future, which we will
have when it is over. That is what
we ariyfightin.r for, and the war will
have been fought in vain if Wq do not
get it. All tho heroism which has been
shown and all the blood which has
been sacrificid in vain if we do not
.get this result, that n„*ver again in
our time or in the time <>f our children, or their children, will it be vith-
in the power of on.* man or Ln/ group
of men to turn the world into th>
charnel-house which  it has become.
They which exercise thimselves in
reading as they ought to do, although they be but young, become
such in respect of understanding of th,;
uffairs of this world, as if they were
old and grey-headed an 1 of Ion? experience.
fJ firman v has lost 3.VS aeroplanes
and 4G- Zep.pMine since the Wat' HtMrl
ed, according to an article printed in
«n3 of Koine's lead'nr newspapers. It
snid: "Fourteen German airmen h»V«
eitbur been captured or killtd. Austria
has lost all Ipr dirigibles, and KM
aeroplanes (inrmany has constructed
ijO new dirigibles.''
*l"ho following article is a clipping
from the Toronto "Globe, of November 15th, 1915 and will be interesting
to local readers as this f-minus Ho
will appear in Kelovm on Tuesday
evening, April 25th. Tha article reads'
"A splendid audience at Maasoy Hall
greeted the CherntaVBky Trio on the
occasion of their local debut on Saturday night. Theso accomplished
Russian artists scored un indisputable
triumph. They created a profound impression with their first ensemble number, the Mendelssohn Trio, No. I. for
pmnofortOj violin and 'cello, a favor*
ito work with amateur players, liaoh
of the brothers has abundant tech'
nicpie, greatness and roflonance of lone
und plays with the abandon and vigor
of youth. Their concerted work in
the Mendelssohn number &8 in a group
of three small numbers, as arranged
by Widor, Schubert and Brahms, revealed a mutual understanding of sym
pathy in the rendering. One does not
often hear chamber trios played by
professional artists from Europe, nnd
the musical treat offered was of a
specially welcome nature. The most
brilliant string trio that has appeared
in Toronto consisted of Ysage, Mar-
teau and Gecardy, and for piano and
strings trio, T/achiume as pianist. The
Chernaivsky proved themselves to bo
accomplished soloists. Leo contributed the First Movement of Tchaikow-
sky's exacting Violin Concerto, a
movement bristling with most difficult
passage work; Michel gave Goltinrn.i's
Violincollo Concerto in "A" M"nor,
and dan, the pianist, tiwo Chopin num
bars and the Virtuso Fantasia in Kig-
olette, by Liszs. These selection' gn\"e
the brothers ample opportunity to display their facile execution with bow
and left hand.
The oon»rf was for the benefit of
tho Citizen's IteoruitJn j League, and
Was under their auspices. One may
add that the artists were recalled two
or three times after each number."
Those Who Come After
They play todS'y in every village a'reet
The men and     women of the years
to be—
Those who shall  take our place upon
tho earth, '
Who shall new wonders of the future
We sow what their    little   hands shall
one day reap;
Wo lay foundations, they the   temple
raise; *
And gradually a« year by year goes by
Old methods will give place lo newer
We grope in darkness where thfjy shall
have light;
They will solve problems that   elude
our skill;
They shall attain where we admit  defeat,
And    what    defies our power >h«ll
serve their will.
"fis strange to  think  th.it  in n    fow
short yoare
Earth    will   no longer echo to our
That those who scarce can lisp     our
.names today,
Will count us th n as numbered with
\ . tHfe dead. Francis.
A prominent north Wales trainman
was seated making up his books for
the day, incidentally, enjoying a
smoke, when his pipe—a good sized
one— flow to pieces with a loud report, and a bullet whizzed past closo
to his head. For a moment ho was
stunned with tho shock, on recovering
proceeding to investigate matters and
found a small metal bullet and empty
cartridge on tho floor.
It appears that earlier in the day
one of his children had picked up a
few- of those cartridges from somewhere, and takinj; thorn from the child
he put them into his pocket anl h?
thought no more about them. During
the day one had worktd its way into
his tobacco pouch and, unnoticed had
been transferred to his pipo. 'Ih; [act
has been verified by the writer, who
has teen tho remains of the cai'h'd r\
and the pfjw.
Weather Report for Marsh
Compiled    by G. R. Binger, Govern.'
mont Obaerver
Max, ji     Mi,
Maroh  1    ... U7     17
2   116     35
U   II     20
■i  :u   is
S   87     18
(i   1(1     2(1
7   41     30
8   12  38
!>   r>0     37
IU   Ill  30
II   52     85
"      12   51     80
"     13   52    34
"      11   38    "'  25
"      16   II     27
10   52  !l
"      17   17     30
"      18   42     :t
"      19   4ft     32
"     20   40    '   3ft
••      21   4ft     30
22   48     30
'•      23   1ft     35
"      21 .'.  4ft     31
"     25   42     32
"      20   47     33
"      27   Ill     36
28   Ill     80
211   40     28
"     30   43  28
"      31    43     30
... Il.ft
Mnreh   1   .   .
.     .fill
0 . . .
.     S
118 . .
11) ... .
.   .10
21 . .
22 . .
26 . .
is  .
. . S3
A new wrinkle in railroading is bo-
in^ tried out at present when the ('.
1\K. is putting into effect a diroct
train service between Kaslo and Get-
rard, operating trains on u regular
schedule over twenty miles of water
without track, by the Bimple expedient
of loading them aboard a car barge,
towing the barge to Lardoi and (ran-*
ferrini there to the Lardo branch, go
ing to (Jerrard, dumping freight -mil
passengers 0n the trip, picking up the
freight and passengers on the return
trip and getting back with tho train
to Kaslo tho same evening. Whilo
the handling of freight cars by barge
is the regular thing in these parts,
it is ft little out of the ordinury in
taking care nf passenger trains, even
of the mixed Variety. The service will
be once a week.—tCasln Kootenalan.
! British Scientists Ask
Reforms in Education
A manifesto calling for a drastic reform in the educational' system of
Great Britain is published over tho
signatures of a committee of thirty-
| six leading scientists, including Sir
William Osier, Regius Professor of
Medicine, Oxford University; Sir William Ramaay, Sir Wm. Orookes an.l
ord  Kayleigh.
The manifesto declares that tho British are a woefully ignorant people and
'are paying heav.ily for th*ir ign irnneo.
lit urges a (reconstruction oi the school
'system as an immediate necessity.
"Tho nation's success now and in
Iho dillieult period of reconstruction
after the war," says the manifesto,
"dependB largely on thu possession by
tho lenders) ;iml administrator* of
scientific methods and habit* of
mind. For the past .")0 years efforts
have been made vainly to introduce
the stu'dy of experimental seienco into
the country's schools and colleges as
an essential part of the educational
The town of Kelahio, in Mesopotamia, has been Captured by the British,
it was announced last Thursday: All
the positions gained hnv» been eon
solidatod and counter attacks by the
Turks repulsed. Felahle is in Mesopotamia below Kut-Kl Amu-a. It. has
been the scen> of several eripn^ments
between the Turkish troops anl invading British forces.
C0al mining rights of tho Dominion
in Manitoba^ Saskatchewan and Alberta," the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of
the Provinoe of British Columbia, may
be leased for a term of twonty-one
years at an annual rental of SI an
aore. Not more than 2,500 aores
will be leased to one applicant,
Applications for the lease must be
mado by the applicant in pctSon to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
In whkh the rights applied for are
In surveyed territory, the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-
id territory the tract applied for
ihall bo' staked out by the aPplioant
Sach 'application must bo accompanied by a fee of 85 which will bo
refunded if the right applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royatty shall be paid on tho merchantable output of the mine at the rate of
five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the agent with sworn returns
ftcc0unting for tho full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon.^iL the coal mining
rights are not being operated, auoh
returns Bhall be furnished at least once
a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
bo permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights m^y be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at tho rate of §10 an ftcre.
For full information application
should be mado to the secretary ©f
the Department of tho Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion lands. w
Deputy  Minister of tho Interior.
\\ 11. —Unauthorbud publication of
thia udvortisem1 n' will no' be paid for,
The acreage under tobacco cultivation in Ireland continues to increase.
In 10i:i it was 162 acres, in 1!>U it
was 225 aorej, and last year it roich
ed 2.10 acres. ,
'lhe French have ready for-us.; thur
new 10 inch guns, which are able to '
fire a more devastating explosive shell
than Ihe German 17-inch guns. -Two !
trlnnt shells for this gun, exhibited in
Pari", stand five, and on * hilf feet
high, an:l weigh more than a ton
Something New.
Many advertisers are constantly trying to think
up "Something New" or "Different" and the results are startling to be sure, but certainly not
convincing nor conducive to increase in the business of the advertiser.
The craze for originality is a mistake. People
do not care for stunts or mental gymnastics. They
do want to know the facts in regard to your business and whether you can offer better prices or
better quality than your competitors.
Tell the facts in a straightforward, unassuming
manner." You will gain the confidence of your
patrons, and you will find that advertising pays
Winter is Gone-
Spring is Here
Brighten your, home to conform to external conditions'
You will require:
New Wallpaper
New Linoleum
New Draperies
New Rugs
The quality, the variety and our prices will please you
Kelowna Furniture Company
Buggies, Democrats
Single Work Wagons, Double Work
Wagon^,   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 all 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
According to the new
Dominion Government
regulations all farmers
who Bell butter either
to the Btorea or privately, are required to have
it properly covered in
a wrapper on which
MUST appear in prominent letters the wordt
The tact is also emphasized that all butter
in such packages must
be of the full net weight
of sixteen ounces, and
in default of same a
fine of from $10 to $30
for each offence is im-
posed. Whey butter
must be so labelled
even when mixed with
dairy butter, and dairy
butter retains itn label
though it be mixed
with the creamery pro-
You can be supplied
with neatly - printed,
wrappers for your
butter at the Kelowna
Record Office, for the
following prices:
These' prices include Both the
Paper, which is the best obtainable
for the purpose, and the Printing
of same.    Please note this.
Kelowna Record
cultivating a dyirig tree. Examine your orchards and replace
at once with varieties that will stand the winter. I have some
first-class trees, one and two years old, of the following varieties-
Yellow Transparent I .ivclnnd Raspberry Duchess of Oldenburg
Fameuse (Snow) Mcintosh Red Wealthy Canadian Baldwin
Delicious Jonathan Orinco Golden Russelt Newtown Pippin
Hyslop Crab Apples          Transcendant Crab
I have also the followingSeed-Dent Corn, Oats, Marquis Wheat,
Radish Seed, and Early Potatoes '
THOS. BULMAN (Cloyerdale Ranch)
Phones 3206, 306,116 HW  THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1916  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAQE THREE  Important Announcement  Having been sent to KeloWna with definite instructions from Mr. Rae to sell out his stock of Dry Goods, Boots and  Shoes, Gents' Furnishings, &c, by forced sales at reduced prices  Vim Can Look lor a Big Money-Savinn Event Opening Wednesday, April 19th  when all kinds of merchandise will be sold at less than present wholesale prices, as my imperative instructions are to  make a final clean up and move the balance of the stock we cannot sell.   We trust every one in the valley will be able to take advantage of this as we are determined to finish  Here are a Few of our Sale Price Examples:  Children's Boots, in Tan, Blsck and Red-   Boys' Fine Box Calf, sizes  I  to 5, reg.    Children's Strap Slippers, sizes 5 to I0��  Sizes 3 to 7,reg.$l.5Q, Sale 75c        $4, Sale price is.. .i: $2.75        reg. $2 and $2.25.Sale price $1.50  Misses'Box Calf School Shoe��, reg. $3,    Little Gents'Box Calf, sizes  II to  13.    Misses'^ Strap^ Slippers, sizes  I I to. 1_3.  Sale price is $2.25        reg. $3, Sale price is $2.25  Little Girls' Boots in DdVigola Kid, reg.    Men's Kip Bluchers, a good soled leather  $2 and $2.25, Sale price is $1.65        working boot, reg. $4 & $4.50...$2.95  reg. $2.50, Sale price is $1.75  Little' Gents'School Shoes, sizes 6 to 10i  reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price is $1.65  Men's Fine Boots, in Box Calf and Vici    Men's 15-inch Leg Kip Boots, in large    Boys'  Box Kip,  sizes  I  to 5, reg. $3,  Kid leather, all Reduced.  size, reg. $6 (fine.working boot).,$3.4 Sale price is $2.45  We have a Good Assortment in Cotton  Voiles, Fancy Collonads, Marquisettes,  Seed Cloth, Striped Ratine, Pique, Prints  Watered Crepe, Dimity, Gingkams, Apron  Ginghams, Demins, Duct\s, &c, all to  go at Sale Prices.  Leckie's High Cut Boots.   Regular value $7, specially priced  for Sale at $5.25  Leckie's Working Boots for Men.   Regular values $5, Special  Price during Sale  $3.45  Ladies' Boots, Shoes and Slippers,  all  at Sale Prices  Time will only permit us to give a few price examples from the  Shoe Department in this week's issue.    However,  you will find prices on goods in every department, greatly reduced in our last efforts to clean up the remaining stock  The Prices are going  to be interesting  RAE'S CASH STORE, Kelowna  LESLIE RICHMOND, SALES MANAGER  Remember, the Sale  Starts Wed., Ap. 19  OPERA HOUSE  The world-renowned  Russian Trio  LEO  CherniavskY  JAN  CherniavskY  MISCHEL  CherniavskY  Violinist     Pianist      Cellist  Declared by press and  public to be greatest  trio ol Instrumentalists  in the world.  Special reduction forthit occasion  $1 reserved seats. Admission 75c  Reserve your seats at Crawford's  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Giant Air Dreadnaughts  for the Allies  Wholesale Destruction of  Bridges in War  Thu rute at whioh uerial nuvigutiun  ia boing driven by tho European   War  is next to unbelievable. When the war  broke out ' there   were but lew aero- j  planes in use   and   thoy were mostly  for demonstration, training, or cxperi-  isntal uses. They were still considered unstable and in many ways uncertain in their actions. A very large  prize had been offered and at least one  serious challenge had been made for  it. The great Wanamakor aeroplane  was the challenger and had been specially construoted to meet tho untried  perils oi the trans-Atlantic trip. It was  far lat'gur and far more powerful thau  any aeroplane known, up t0 that time.  It was considered a wonder. It oould  carry four passengers with necessary  fuel and other supplies for the trip.  That iB only about eighteen mouths  ago. And now, we are fid that the  Allies have building, and near completion, a number of aeroplaaea of such  size, power, mill radius ol a��tion as to  make that one a very smalUi affair  by comparison. These latest ones oan  carry a orew of twelve men and aJoad  of three thousand pounds. Theirti high  power engines are capable of driving  theso enormous air vessels at a speed  of 111) miles per hour continuously and  they may travel six hundred miles  from their base and return. They are  armed with small oaauon, 11 centimetre  ealibre, and tiros,, cannon are speoially  arranged so that thoro is no reooil  wl<% they are shot.... They are double  barrelled and the barrels point in opposite directions. They are fired at  tho same time and thc rearward barrel discharges a shot of sand instead  of steel. Thus, the two recoils neutralize each other.  Thin giant has three setB of planes,  ono above tho other and nino very  powerful propellers all driven at thj  same time.  It is especially intended to carry  large loads of very high powor bombs  to points far behind the enemies lines  and cause great and lasting damage.  It would not be surprising to see a  regular trams-Atlanlio air fleet developed out of such planes as these.  It is almost certain that one of tho  results of tho war will be thoroughly  reliable tram-Atlantic air navigation.  '*  Renew for the Record  "I understand your husband is something of nn after-dinner speaker."  "Yea/* answered young Mrs. Torkins,  "whnt Charley is liable to say after  dinner is the reason wo can't keep n  cook."  The frightful wastage of war iu in.  nothing more thoroughly demonstrated than n the destruction of bnlges.  The Northern Itftilway of Franco alone  has lost two hundred Buch structures  as the result of the German advance  and retreat. Bridge destruction is tho  work of military engineers who are  equipped for the purpose. They march  with an army and immediately orders  aro given for blowing up bridges they  set about thoir work in a terribly businesslike fushion. Iu "World'e Work"  Mr. James Armstrong gives n graphic  description of German methods of destination, and of the methods ' nd  promptitude with which tho British,  French, and Belgian armies have repaired the damage suilioiently to so-  oure their own safety and facilitate  the work of their own armies. The  methods o1 demolition, Mr. Armstrong  remarks, vary according to tho character of the bridge and the time  available in which to perform the fell  work. ...An arch span demands treatment totally different from that requisite for a rectangular box structure  such as a truss steel bridge. In the  former case the crown of tho aroh  constitutes at one and thu same time  its greatest strength and weakest  point. In tho case of thu steel girder  bridge the supporting pior Is the  Achilles' heel. The masonry arch  bridge may be brought down by various means. The uimplost and quickest  i| to place a heavy plank beneath the  keystone of tho arch, the plank being  supported on either side in a sling  from a parapet. Charges,of gun-cotton aro laid upon the plank. v> which is  then drawn up until tho explosiv0 pres  bus against the fabric of the bridge.  In other cases the pierw aro redxiced to  rubbish by explosion and tho bridgo  collapses. The .German wet gun-cot*  ton charges are used in the form of  slabs, each weighing approximately ono  pound. This size and weight ia most  convenient for placing the charges.  The explosive is fired either by a safe,  ty or instantaneous fuse, or, when  occasion permits, by an electric battery. Tho safety fuse ia slow burning  ���about three-quarters oi an inch pel  second���but the instantaneous fuse  bums away, even under wator, at Iho  rate of 90 feet per second.  Steel bridges are much more dillio ilt  to destroy. The steel work repvosentl)  the maximum of flexibility and cUs:i-  city without offering a solid or to.&bln  [��rea upon which an oxplosive can be  I brought to bear. Tn thia instance tho  j general practice is to concentrate efforts upon tho reduction of lhe supporting heaps.    Tw0 lines of hoi* are  Locating German Oil Supplies  I itomarkable ruses are adopted by the  ! enemy to supply his submarine with  j fuel and stores according to a special  correspondent ia tho "Scotsman."  In the Meditteranean, he says, the  enemy has not been uble to maintain  tho measure of success he achieved at  first, and there is evidence that  against tho ships of war there as in  the North Sea, he is now almost  helpless. It is on reoord that an  enemy submarine was. a spectator of  an importunt phase of the final departure from tho Gallipoli Peninsula  of the allied forces, but there were  risks involved in an attempt to interfere with the operations, and the  the submarine took no risks.  Something of the care which hod  been bestowed by Germany upon  peace-time preparations for the war  at sea may be realised from an incident in which two vessels of our  county class were on duti in the  North Sea, out from the eastern edge  of the Dogger Bank. Quite a lively  time was experienced on one of the  ships when in the distance was seen  an object which appeared to be a periscope on a vwy calm son- The sighting ship was about to warn her neigh  bor when from the latter vessel also  the suspiciouB object was Been.  A pretty gamo at once devoloped  between tho two ships. It was a gamo  which had been fatal to submarines  of the enemy  before, but on this oc-  ilriven into tho piers, preferably on  either sido, at varying luVoU, uu.l  about six feet apart. These huiosuie  loaded and are detonated simultaneously either by being lined up in series  ;or in parallel, firing being carried out  by an electric battery. Tho oxplosion  shivers the pier and from a point near  the waterline. The result is that tho  end of the structure resting thereon  drops. Tho Germans have no monopoly of tho means of destruction or of  skill to uso them. As. Mr. Armstrong  reminds us, in the retreat from Antwerp the shattering of a massive stool  struoture was imperative in order to  offer the maximum of delay. In this  instanco the Britiah and Belgian engineers completed their plans to such  effect that tho steelwork itself was reduced to aorap iron while the piers  were blown out of recognition. The  restoration of the bridge presented tho  Germans with a pretty problem. Id  fact, they realized that it would occupy such considerable time that they  hurriedly contrived a boat or pontoon  bridgo in the accepted military -.manner. The establishment of a mororer  manent structure to permit the passage of heavy artillery _was not completed until some time later.  casion the prospective victim was unresponsive. The supposed periscope  remained where it had first appeared,  despite the wiles of ithe cruisers.        fi  Tht uncertainty did'not last very  long, and as soon as it was realized  that, whatever the object was, it cer-.  tainly Was not a periscope, there wus  an examination by launch nnd the  young naval officer in charge of the  examining* party received what was  perhaps the greatest surprise of his  career.  The object which bad sent the cruisers on a merry dance was a very unpretentious buoy made in Germany.  It waa hauled aboard the launch, and  tho light tackle which held it waa  carefully gathered  in. \  Then came, swirled in seaweed,  heavier tackle which had lain on the  ocean floor, and with the heavier tackle came the surprise. "Running gear  devised ftnd shackled with great* ingenuity was set free, and the launch  crew hauled away happily.  Up to the surface hove a groat steel  tank, and as its crusted top threw  off the load of water with a sidelong  heave, a voice from the launch remarked, it is said, "What price the  Great  .''astern'!"  There waa found one of the first  petrol supply depots set under the sea  whilst we wero wrangling over domestic affairs, for tho use of an enemy  who had no thought oi war!  Thc tank was carofully oxaminod,  and the surprise occasioned by its  discovery w,as no greater than the  respect evoked hy the skill displayed  in" its construction. Without difficulty  and in complete safety, tho Ufl boats  could draw oil fuel from the store,  either by bringing it t0 the surface or  by submerging beside it. There was  provision for compensation by weight  of water for weight of petrol withdrawn.  A singlo shot from a light gun will  Human the tank to atoms, nnd the  oil that spread over tho surface of  the sea was not the last film of oil  which from such asource floated far  to puzzle tho mariners and raiso  strango tales. ���  THE SCOTSMAN'S GAMF. OV NAV  A Scotsman, whilo on a visit to  some friends in England was persuaded to 'have a hand, at nap, with tho  result that when go rose to jro home  he was tho poorer by about thirty  shillings.  "Stay a little longer," said his  friend. "Supper is ready and we have  a nico piece of ham cooked.".  "I want nane o' yer ham," said the  angry Scot. "Dae ye think I cud eat  thirty snillin's worth o' ham?"  Water Glass  Now is the time to preserve your next winter's  supply of Eggs, while they  are cheap and plentiful.  We have a large supply of  Water Glass  the thick kind, bought before the advance in price  25c per tin  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order  the  BEST;  the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  FOR SALE  Strawberry   Plants,   Raspberry  Canes and Black Currants  Small Onions  Ready (or planting  Registered Berkshire Sows  Six and Eight months old  Orders booked for REGISTERED  YORKSHIRES when weaned. Best  stock in the country. From government farm at Agassiz.  Bankhead Orchard Co  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C. PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECOBJ)  THUR8DAY, APRIL 13, M6  The Smartest Waists  and Skirts  Some excellent  values in Muslin, Voile and Organdie Waists  are now heie      $2.25 and $2.50  Japanese  Silk   Waists, which are exceptional values at the  present   time, as they cannot be made at these prices  to-day     $1.75, $2.95, $3.25  Tho newest Crepe - de-  Chene waists at  $4.75 to $7.50  A new Skirt comes in  Black & White check,  ���another in Shadow  Cloth Grey Tweed.  Made in the latest  style and of washing  material   $3.50  Palm Beach Wash Skirts, mads with two patch pockets $2.75  m  Millinery for Easter Wear  Large new consignments of Ladies' & Children's  Hats have arrived this week. Be early to choose  your Hat for Easter. We now have a complete  stock and would appreciate a call to inspect them.  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  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  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.     Delivery prompt.     Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES '. - - Managing-Director  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  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  i  Sergeant Mcugens left for Kam-1     Mr. L. Richmond arrived in town  loops Monday.  Lieut. Hewetson came in on  Saturday's boat.  Mis. II. C. S. Collttt returned  from the old country last Saturday  after an absence of several months.  Miss Nora Castle, of Oyama, is  spending a few days as the guest  of her uncle Mr. Millie.  Mr. Tom Duggan left Tuesday  morning for Edmonton after a few  days stay in town.  Mr. E. C. Weddell was a pnssen-  ger to Vernon this morning.  Mrs. A. L. Soames left yesterday  for a short visit to Vancouver.  Mrs. H. H. Millie and her daughter Marguerite, went down to Penticton Saturday to spend a few  days as the guests of Mrs. Johnston.  The "Record" is in receipt this  week of an interesting letter from  Mr. Bert Lequesne, who is now a  member of the 106th battalion  band of Truro, N.S.  Mrs. H. W. Raymer and family  desire to express their appreciation  of the great kindness of their many  friends during their recent bereavement.  The overseas boys desire to express their sincere thanks to the  local hotel proprietors who kindly  gave a large number of them a free  bed last Thursday night.  Alwyn D. Weddell of the Customs Office and Mr. Campbell of  the Roval Bank staff left this morning for Vancouver where they intend to join the 231st Seaforth  Highlanders.  C. P. R. foreman A. McGregor  and hia crew of men who have  been at work here for some time  with the pile-driver repairing and  altering the wharf and car slips  moved this week with the outfit to  Summerland.  Rutland News  (From oar own Oorresnnrtdsnt.)  Lome Fleming has enlisted in  the Army Medical Corps at Calgary.  Mrs. McGregor is leaving this  week on a visit to the coast.  Art. Cross has moved this week  into the house which he purchased  recently from D. E. McDonald.  W. H. Lansdown has been engaged by Mr. Elwood Cross on his  place on the Vernon Road.  W. B. Davenport has" been appointed water bailiff for the Rutland Estate Irrigation system this  year.  News came through on Sunday  that Milton Wilson, eldest son of  Mr. Duncan Wilson, had been badly wounded in the head on April  1st. Milton was in the 3rd Pioneers,  having enlisted as a member of  the 48th along with a bunch of the  fire brigade boys, and had only  been in the trenches a week. Al  present he lies in the military hospital at Boulogne.  A public meeting will be held  on Thursday evening next, April  20th at 8.15 p.m. in the Rutland  School house. This meeting will  be addressed by Mr. L. V. Rogers,  Libeial Candidate, and others.  Political matters pertaining to British Columbia will be thoroughly  discussed. Everybody is welcome.  Government supporters are invited  and will be given an opportunity  to speak.  Tuesday afternoon for a short stay.  Mr. A. F. Pelton was a visitor in  town this week from Penticion  Serg. Mi'whinney, of the 89th,  stationed at Calgary, is visiting his  sister Mrs. Gus Anderson.   ���  Mr. Bernard Budden, of the  "Courier" staff, was a visitor to  Vernon last week-end.  Miss Rass, who has been giving  demonstrations of the many uses  of Roman meal, left for Summer-  land yesterday afternoon.  The city of Vernon is offering to  supply shade trees to any resident  desiring to plant them in front of  his house, and who will undertake  to water and care for them.  The combined Methodist and  Baptist choirs are arranging to  render a sacred cantata entitled  ".The Gospel of Easter Day" in  the Methodist church Easter Sunday evening.  Miss Lena Wilson left for the  coast Tuesday morning to undergo  a course of treatment for her health  which to the regret of her many  friends has not improved since her  confinement to tbe house some  months ago.  Lieut. Kenneth McLaren, who  left Kelowna last Friday with the  boys, received the sad news of the  death of his father at Ottawa a fe  hours after his departure from the  city, and instead of proceeding  with the troops left immediately  for the east.  Alec. McDonald, the purser of  the Sicamous, happened a serious  accident last Saturday whilst the  boat was making the wharf at  Naramata. It appears that one of  the piles was struck by the boat  and breaking off fell on McDonald's  shoulder, narVowIy missing his  head and crushing his arm. Mr.  McDonald is an old-timer, having  been on the lake service for many  years, and has a large circle of  friends up and down the lake. At  present he is an inmate of Penticton hospital.  ��� The Kelowna Volunteer Reserve  received word from the officer  commanding the 102nd regiment,  R.M.R., that arrangements had  been made to allow Serg. Chaplin  to remain in Kelowna as instructor  to the Reserve and also to look  after any recruits who may offer  themselves for overseas. This  means that Kelowna will still remain a recruiting centre for this  part of the Okanagan, and the old  Willits Block is still the barracks,  and Serg. Chaplin's headquarters.  The housewifes which were  handed in at Lawson's store were  given to the men before they left  but there are still a few who did  not receive any and who would be  much obliged if some ladies would  be kind enough to make them. Of  course, those who have wives or  sisters, will have their wants supplied. It is to be hoped that those  who .promised to give to certain  men kept their promise and handed over the articles before the  soldiers left. Following are the  names of those who have asked to  be supplied���No. I Platoon, 172nd  Batt., Kamloops: Corp. Francis,  Privates Glower, D. McDougall, R.  Thompson, D. Allen, Favel, Wil-  lougham, W. Bouvette, Robbins,  Dodds, Vosper, Conroy. Will those  willing to help send to the men  direct nnd please leave their names  at Lawson's store. Our thanks are  extended to those who so kindly  gave before and to those who  helped in other ways.  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture ; and thia experience is  at your disposal, It means  belter resuiits from your auction, sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna, B.C,  Residence at  GLENMORE  A Breakfast Fit  For a King  Swift's Smoked Bacon  25c and 30c per lb.  Special Bulk Tea, 3 lbs. for $ I  Waldron's Grocery Store  Phono 132  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.  tffanffe will take extra large pISces of  M\g*��gK wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  Harness Repairs  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 cost  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  FLOUR AT THE OLD PRICE  Bakers' Flour 98-lb. sack .....$3.20  Bran     100-lb.sack $1.20  Shorts  100-lb. sack $1.30  QysterShell 50 lbs $1.00  Oats, Flatted and Chopped, Barley  Kelowna Poultry Association  At the top in quality and ihe bottom in prices  It pays to belong to this Association.   Fee only $1.    We buy for members of  the Association only, nothing but the very best grade.  (The warehouse is near th; C.P.R. tracks on Ellis Street)  Builders' & Masons* Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large' stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FIN1SHINGLUMBER  of high-ffade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES ���  THUBSDAY, APRIL 13, 1916  KELOWNA   RECORD  ���rrni  PAOB JIVE  ��� S.iS".'iS"S   .' S   ���' S"S iS"Si S 'S' .   S iSmS iS'iSnBii*.  **    PROFESSIONAL AND    �����  ������       BUSINESS CARDS     ��  ���.��..���*>.+��*)~����+'t>"*"*" >������>�����������������������' ������  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etp.  KELOWNA, . :: B.O>  R. B. KERR  Barrister  ,     �����        and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, arid  NOTARY PUBLIC    .  9, Willit'8 Bloch   ���   Kelotona, B.C.  PIANOFORTE-  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  receive   pupils ��   before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Son. C E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Laud Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports on Irrigation Works  Application, for Water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C.  Dr. j, W. Nelson Shepherd  BNT1ST,  f. O. tion 1MB Tbone 0<  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ��< BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates (jiven for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS,      , KELOWNA  PHONE No'. 93  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.   .  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGtll University)  "Residence : GLENN AVENL'E  Messages may be left at the office of Mr.  Williams, above Stockwell's Auction Room  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  ,of work  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots ana Shoes  Have them repaired   I  Promptly,  Properly &���  Cheaply  by  up-to-date   machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (ftie superior quality)  RICE BRAN  I Jr.  per  lb. (an economical food for  the chickens)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "M PREPARCD- KELOWNA  TROOP  Troop First!    Self Last!  Orders by command for week ending  April 22nd, 1016.'   * '  Duties,��� Orderly patrol for week,  Beavers, next for duty. Wolves.  Parades.��� The combined troop will  parade at the club room on Tuesday,-  April ISth at 7 p.m.  The bridge-building squad willfl parade ut the club room on Thursday,  April 20th at 7.30 p.m. (  imrtead of the combinwl troop    pa  rade Saturday, April 22nd, the troop*  will    go tor a picnio   somewhere     ou  Easter Monday, as to which    further  notice will be given noxt week.  lhe- whole-hearted sympathy of th��  troop is extended to Scout B. Burtch  in the loss of his litflle sister, and to  Scout W. Eaymer in the loss of his  father, whoso funerals were held lust  week.  Four scouts in uniform acted as  pall bearers to the late little 'Tally"  Burtch, and at the funeral of tho  late Mr. Kayrner, the troop sent a  floral cross of iresh violets in  sympathy to their brother so0ut.  The cross was beautifully made- by  Patrol Leader DuMoulin from flowcra  out of his own gardon.  'the following is a clipping taken  from "The Scout" of March ISth. Bj  Lieut. Gen. Sir Itobert Baden-Powell  K.C.B.  Wounded Scout "KeepB Smiling."  Supposing you were on active ser-  vico at the front, and you had your  thigh smashed with a bullet, and  then got both your feet so frost bitten that they had to be cut off, could  you. in the midst of your pain and  tho feeling that you are crippled for  life, keep smiling and oheorful in spite  of all?..  I do not believe that any ordinarj  man could do so. But it might be  possible for a scout, who determined  at ull cost to carry out the Scout  Law, to whistle and smile in the  worst of circumstances.  1 say it "might be possible-," be-  oatsse 1 krrow it is possible, for it  hus been done; and here is a letter  from the soout���a boy of eighteen���  who has done it, which ought to be a  reminder and an example to other  scouts when in difficulty, pain or  trouble, to stick to tha scout motto  and keep bravely smiling.  It was written to a member >f his  old troop, whom he calls Billy:  "You will see by the addiess iliat 1  am in hospital. I got wounded Niu  the thigh in November by a bullet  breaking the bone, and then on top  of that, 1 got frost bitten feet, and  have had to have'both feet taken  off; it is a bit rough luck, but if they  had not taken them off I should very  likely have lost both legs, so I think  they are both best oil'. 1 shall be able  to get false feet, and in time be able  .to walk quite well; then, Billy I shall  come and give you a look.  I am going to enjoy myself for vt>  time when I get better. I -have rough  ed it enough sinee I came out here. 1  think I shall have earned aholiday  when 1 get home���what do you think?  Well Billy, what are you doing? 1  suppose you have not joined the army; I don't blame you. Wait until  you are old* enough, then you will  have plenty of chances. I don't re-  grot I joined. I have lost my leet  for a good cause and I think I have  done my bit. Thore is one thing, 1  shall be no more good for the army,  and I hope I shall be able to got into  a good crib.  jtemember me to all old friends, in-  eluding Mr. Martyn, nnd tell him tha  news.    Cheer up, old pal.  I'.S.���Kxcuso writing, as this is my  seventh ,week on my back, but I am  getting on fine now; my legs are heal-  ingfine, and I Bhall Ire able to get  about 6in a bath chair for a start-  then England!"  Three More Recipes  Demanding Use of Eggs  Pineapple Omelet���Break five eggs  into a bowl and break them up with  a wire egg whip. Add five tablespoon-  fuls df cold water and beat with long  strokes just enough to niix smoothly  together, until you can take up a  spoonful that will not slip pff Add  two tablespoonfuls of sugar and half  a teaspoonful of salt. Heat enough  butter in the chafing dish to cover tho  bottom and sides well; turn in the  omelet mixture and, as it begins cooking at tho sides, carefully lift, tilting  the pan in order that the soft part  may run under. When 'set' in tho  middle slip on to a heated dish -mcl  cover one side with shredded, sweetened pineapple���about five slices will be  enough���fold the omelet ovor and  serve.  ��� *  Tasty Nut Float.���Ono teacupful of  chopped nuts, I tpiart of milk, 4 eggs,  1 teacupful of sugar, I tablespoonful  of cornstarch, a few slices of stale  cake, 1 teaspoonful of vanilla extract,  one-half pint of whipping cream, one  teacupful of fruit juice. Heat the  milk, but do not let it, boil; boat up  th j eggs and sugar very light, add  tham to the milk and then add tha  cornstarch^ dissolved in three tebla-  spoqnWlfl of cold milk; stir over the  fin- till thick. PlaOfl some slices of  stale cake in a glass dish anl pour  the fruit juice over them. Add the  vanilla extract -to the custard... anl  pour it over the cake. Real up the  creamy then stir tho nuts into it aji.Y  sproad it over the top of the oustard.  Garnish    tho top with English-walnut  meats or bits of fruit jelly.  * ���  Kggs in Croustades��� Cut shoes of  white bread about an inch and a  quarter in thickness and remove the  crusts, cutting the slices into neat  oblongs, or with .a fancy cutter into  any shape that may be preferred. Heat  in a Baucepan a generous piece of but  tei*1 and put the bread slices into it,  watching them carefully and turning  over the instant they become a light  golden brown. When both sides are  done they should be browned on all  the edges as well. Kemove from the  lire a moment, and when thoy have  cooled a little cut into the top of each  with a sharp knifell leaving an edge  all around about half an inch in width  Then with tho fingers remove the soft,  crumby p^rt inside, 'and vou have  ready a little oase in which to serve  your eggs. Scrambled eggs may be  served in' aroustadee, with two or  three aupuragus tips on top. A quick  luncheon dish can be made by preparing the croustades and into each breaking an egg. Sprinkle the top thiokly  with grated Swiss cheese and two or  three dots of butter, then place in the  ���oven for live or six minutes until tho  egg is set, and a'brown, cheesy crust  iB formed on the top.  KELOWM-WEST BANK |  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows :  Leaves Kelowna 3a.m. 3.30 p.jn.  ttm   Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbatih 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES 1. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  "It's- an ill wind thut blows your  last match out."  A small tradesman onco put up the  following sign in his shop: "Please do  not ask for ijredit, aa a refusal often  offends."( Finding that this had little  effect, and that his credit book was  attaining great, proportions, ho resolved on trying another plan, and  immediately fixed up another notice  in place of the former? one: "The  names and addresses of all thoso who  buy goods in this shop and don't  pay for them, can be seen in the credit book on payment of a foe of ten  gouts." The result was miraculous. Not  only did the cirioim. pay their dimes  by thc dozen, but those owing no-  counts speedily settled them until the  credit book was a thing of the past.  THE COKONER AS A LINGUIST  Thero had boon a fatal accident at  the railway crossing in a town' iu  Iowa, and the ooronir, a pompoua old  chap, who magnified both his office  and its incumbent, h(ltl impanelled a  jucy for the in piost.  There waB only one witness of thc  accident, an illiterate Slab laborer,  who could 'understand no English.  With him the coroner began to struggle.  .0��h you speak English?" he asked.  The i man shook his head.  "Can you speak German?"  Again the man shook his head.  "Oan you speak Italian?"  Iho same response.  "Oan you apeak, Russian? Can you  Speak Swedish?'1 wero tho next questions, to both of whioh the man signified in tho negative.  "It's no we, gentlemen," --'aid the  coronor, turning to tho jury. "Wo  can't proceed with the case. I've spoken to this man in five different Ian.  guuges and can't make him understand  me."   o 1   PEACE AT ANY PRICE  "What is the shape nf the earth?"  asked the teacher in a. night school  of Toledo, Ohio, en* an elderly pupil,  a man of most amiable tendencies.  "Mound," replied the man.  "How    do you know    it's round?"  persisted   the   teacher.  "All right," replied the man, "it-.-  square then. I don't want to start  any argument about it!"   '   O 1   THE OPTIMIST  Anvhow, there's one advantage in  having a wooden leg.  What's that?  You can hold up your socks with  drawing pins.  Teacher of hygiene.���Why must we  always be careful to keep our home  clean and neat?  Smn.ll Girl.���Because company    may  walk in at any moment.  ���reduction aivdThrift  CANADA from her abundance can help supply the Empire's needs,  and this mutt be a comforting thought for those upon whom the  heavy burden of directing the Empire's affairs has been laid. Gain or  no gain the course before the farmers of Canada ia 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. Stress and strain may yet be in store for us all  before this tragic conflict ia over, but not one of us doubts the. issue1,  and Canadians will do their duty in the highest sense of that great  word."���HON. MARTIN BVRRELIf, MinUter of Agriculture.  ' TV/fODERN war is made by resources, by money, by foodstuffs, as  ���W" well as by men and by munitions. While war is our first business, it is the imperative duty of every man in Canada to produce all  that he can, to work doubly hard while our soldiers are in the trenches,  in order that the resources of the country may not only be conserved, but  increased, for the great struggle that lies before us. ' Work and Save'  ia a good motto for War-time."-SIR THOMAS WHITE, MinUter  of Finance.  THE CALL OF EMPIRE COMES AGAIN IN 1916  TO CANADIAN FARMERS, DAIRYMEN, FRUIT GROWERS, GARDENERS  WHAT IS NEEDED ? these in particular-  wheat, oats, HAY,  BEEF, PORK, BACON,  CHEESE, EGGS, BUTTER, POULTRY,  CANNED FRUITS, -FRUIT JAMS,  SUGAR, HONEY, WOOL, FLAX FIBRE,  BEANS, PEAS, DRIED VEGETABLKS      ���  We must feed ourselves, feed our soldiers, and help feed the Allies.   The need is greater in  1916 than it was in 1915.   The difficulties are greater, the.task is heavier, the  need is more urgent, the call to patriotism is louder���therefore be  tArifty and produce to the limit.  "THE   AGRICULTURAL   WAR   BOOK   FOR   Idl6" in now in the pree..   To be had from  The Publications Branchy Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  THE  GOVERNMENT   OF CANADA 2  THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE THE DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  fP  The Local Branch of the  c  di  anaaian  Patriotic  Fund  Needs Your Assistance  ARE  YOU   MAKING  ANY   PERSONAL   SACRIFICE   TO  HELP THINGS   ALONG ?    FUNDS  URGENTLY NEEDED  "TAKE IT BACK DAY"  Amorica lias added to its already  numerous anniversaries a "Take-it-  Kiok day," when all borrowed article*  ���and not simply books, ifrabrellaa and  doll-are���are to be roturaed to their  rightful owners.  Apropos   of this suggeaeed new   an*  niverrtary, an American writer pokes  fun ut some of those already 6 oelo*  tanted. "We have Cdluinbua Day,"  he say*, "when we ivmrmlx'r who  Found us out; Arbor Day when we  plant n tree th��t doesn't trrow;'Mothers' Day, when we wear a white oar-  nation; Fathers' Day when,we wear  a rose, and ovory one asks why. Then  we have Swftt-the fly Day, when     we  slay a. few thousands without diminishing the population-, a Go-to-clmreli  Day. when we send the family; a Tin  Can Day, when we clear up the backyard; ,v New Year Day, when we make  good resolution*; Valentine's Day,  when we all receive insults in bud  pictures and worse versa! and nn All  Pools' Day, when we if cognize tho  fact. PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1916  r  WANTED! J  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE.���Tho prettiest home in  Kelowna will be sold very cheap and  on eaBy terms. Apply Box "E" lie-  cord. . 2ML  FOR SALE.-15 an.l B-10 ACRES 08  land. B    miles    from    Kelowna,    all  fenced, sct-dt-d t0 timothy and t-lover  Snap for cash. Apply 1'.' 0. lloa 251  Kelowmi. 1-tl  OATS 1-Olt SALE.- GOVERNMENT  Hann.'r oats for BSod. &t."> per ton of  $10 par ton delivered, Apply Dickson  Hunch, I'.llison. 16tf  FOR 8AU5.-FEV7 TON'S OF EARLY,  White Prize Seed Potatoes. Apply  H- B- Burloh. '.Htf  FOR SALE. - A FAST DRIVING  horse. Will 6xob.si.gG for heavier  horse or mare suitable for deinoor-rt.  Must In- well broken (or lady driver.  Will pay difference in value. Pox  "L" Kccord 18tf  FOR SALE.-  Ford  niotoi  car in  good  condition.  Chen  )    for  cash.  Applj  box  "H" Record  Ollice.  20tf  SPRING "WH  SAT  FOB  RALE.  -Mar-  (|uis brand,  sprini  seed  whoftt.  Applj  Newstead H  inoh,  or pho  ne 3211  , Eel-  owna.  20M.  HORSE FOR SAl.E.-fioocI work horse  10 years old S2ri.n0. 1). E. McDonald,  Rutland. 20-lp  FOR SALE. -GOOD A I.I. RO ON I)  pony, saddle, harness or work. Cash  830.    P.O. Box 655.  Kelowna- fffllp  FOR SAM-;.- YOUNG GRADE HOI.-  stein e(iw, fresh    th's month. Apply  fi.  M. Gibson, ('air's Landing,  P.O.  Okanagan Centre. 2l-2p  FOR SALE.- YOl'Mi GRADE   HOI.  stein  cow.  fresh  this month,   \pp-y  G. M. Gibson, Carr'a Landing, P.O.  Okamgan Conlre. 21-2p  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED,���Boy to look alter a few-  sheep and do light work on fruit  ranch 810 to 820 ,, month. A Rood  home. T\ ('. Copeland, Okanagan  Centre. 20-lp  Cook Wanted  Applications will be received  by the Secretary of the Kelowna  Hospital for position as Cook.  Services to begin Aprir*25th. For  information see Secretary���Phone  20-B.ix.lll.Kelowna, B.C.     19-1  TO KENT  FOR RENT.-EIGIIT ROOM HOUSE  situated on the corner of Pendozi  street and ('adder avenue, has Cjty  water and electric lijrht, ,-ilso teie  phone if wanted. Outhouses .ncb.de  stablc, chickrn house, cellar i.nl a  woodshedi Vacant about April 1st.  Apply to P.O. Box 1-IC, Kelowna, or  phone 158. x  MISCELLANEOUS  Westbank News  (From our own Correspondents  Misi C. Mai'ren was a visi or to  Kelowna last week.  Mr. Scott Blackwood spent last  Wednesday in Kelowna en business.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Campbell were  in Kelowna last Thursday and attended the sale held at Mr. Riggs'.  Mr. W. Watkins, of the Canada  Permanent Mortgage Co., was in  Westbank last Thursday on business concerning the David Man-  dervlll property.  Mr. James Duncan returned to  Westbank last Monday after an  absence of several months, during  whi h he visited the roast cities  and southern California.  Mrs. O. C. and Mr. H. C, Etter  returned on the'Monday mornii g  brat from Penticton after a bnel  visit with friends and relatives.  A ver., enthusiastic meeting ol  the Westbank Farmers' I -stitute  was held in the schoolhouse lasl  Thursday evening. Although the  attendance was  small   all  present  ook much interest in the various  matters brought up before the meeting. Correspondence concerning  lhe free !eny from Westbank to  fielowna was read, and it was decided to forward a much-delayed  petition from the local Institute to  support the movement. It was  realized that under present financial conditions, and in view of tin  fact that many new disliicts need  government aid in ibis respect,  little could be expected from th(  government with regard to the  local request. Further correspondence was laid before the meeti- p  with reference to forming club; for  ���>oys and girls, andjhe sccuiing ol  .ure bred stock for this district for  breeding purp->ses. This question  received hearty approval from all  stock raisers present, and it was  decided to call a general meetinp  for Saturday night to form the Association necessary ill older to obtain from the Dominion Government the desired stock. The water  situation in WeBtbank came in foi  lengthy discussion and a resolutioi  was framed addressed to the Provincial Government urging the necessity of immediate and satisfactory conservation of the water of  Power Creek for irrigation purposes  in Westbank. After much debate  on this question the meeting ad  journed.  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What of  fers.   Apply Bos 364 Kelowna,    Wtl  TO LET.-10 acres orchard, 10 years  old.^in good Condition with house,  roothouse, njnd outbuildings. Also 5-  roomed h nise to rent on Pendozi St.  with stable. Apply If. II. Millie.  Government  telegraph office. IlKf.  EGGS FOR HATOIIlNG.-nnrred Plymouth Rocks (pure bred) 75 cents a  setting. I.. Uethead. "The 1'oplars"  Vernon Road. 20-lp  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.-BUILD-  in-r lot situated in the nlost desir  able residmtial ' secticn of Point  Grey, Vancouver. Will sell cheap  for cash, or exchange for stook or  farm property ia Kelowna. Apply  P.O. Box 448, Kelowna. x  LOST.  _  IN TOWN  FROM  RIG  A  soldier's  uniform.  Reward  on  re-  turn  to  Record Office.  21 tf  WANTED.- TO HIRE, SADDI.F  horse. Apply by letter, to Box ".I"  Record Office. 21-Sp  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.- FIVE  passcn rer Mcl.ailghl''n Quick tvutomo*  bile. 8100 for quick sale or would  consider good sound horse about  1100 pounds, as first payment. Apply P. 0. Box 362,  Kelowna.      Sip  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.-160  acres at South Okanogan. Have a  clear title, free from all encumbrance,  taxes paid up. Would sell cheap lor  cash or exchange lor cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box 291. I"1'-  GERMAA    CAPITALISTS   LEAVING  THE    COUNTRY  Now is   the time to advertise  your Eggs. Refettoourcolumns  for the best local breeders  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  Notice is hereby given that thc partnership heretofore subsisting between  us, the undcrsig ed, as Boat Builders,  in the City ol Kelowna, has this day  been dissoivod by mutual c0nsent. All  debts owing Vj tho said partnership  are to be paid to Arthur J. Jones at  Kelowna, aforesaid, and all claims  agi 'nst the said partnership aro to oe  presented to tho said Arthur .1. Jones,  Jiy whom they will be settled.  Dated at Kel0wna, B. ('., this 4th  day of April, 1916.  A. J. JONES.  EDWIN NEWBY.  20-3.  City of Kelowna  TENDERS FOR STREET WATERINC  Tenders will be received by the un  di-rsiirned, up to fivo o'clock in the  ufti-inoon on Thursday, 27th April,  for n (cam nnd driver for the city's  street sprinkler,* for the months of  May, June, July, August and September oi the current year. Forms of ten-  :ler may be obtained at the office of  the city clerk. ,  Tho lowest, or shy tender not necessarily accepted.  Kelowna, B. C.  G. II. DUNN,  City Clerk.  April  12th,   P.llfi.  Mat\e.your Easter  greeting a personal  one, an appreciated  one. Senda portrait  of yourself .  Your  friends can buy anything  you can give them-except your  photograph  McEWAN  Professional Photographer  Studio Rowcliffe Block, next door  to Post Office  I .adioa   Wishing   to   Order  RP1RRLLA   CORSETS  can moot  MRS. .1. n. 0AVUCS  in   Room  No.   1.  Oak  Hall  Ulo^i between tho hours of 2:U0 and 5:30 p.m.  on  Saturday     of *?ach week,  or    a*)'  other day by appointment. 7tf  According to information emanating  from neutral sources, the German financial situation is daily becoming  more precarious. Muny capitalists  and financiers nave already taken pro-  cautions, in view of coming events.  Several well known bankers have migrated to Switzerland with capital  with the object of going to tho Unit-  ed States if necessary. It is apprehended that 'prohibitive measures may  bo taken to prevent the further exodus of (ierman capital abroad. Mail  German business men now turn theii  ojos toward South America as afield  lor their operations bcuauso in many  other purl a of thu world their activity  henceforth will bo Irss acceptable.  i Ierman financiers declare thc las'  loan WaB subscrH>cd only through  clever manipulation and doubtful  irii'tliods which are a grave dangor to  lhe empire."   o������   B011D    KILl.sDS GETTING BUSY IN  VANCOUVER  NOTICE  Persons foi.nd takinr wnod or cutting trees on the pro] cities of thc  South Kelowna Land Co- ltd., or the  Kolownfl Land & Orchard Co. Ltd.,  without authority will bo prosecuted.  10-tf W. 0. BKNS0N, Mgr.  Seed Oats for Sale  '' Canon's Improved Victory,"  from crop yielding over !-} tons  per acre, free from wed seeds and  oilier giPins. Germination test 93  per cent. Grown from seed imported from Delta last spring.  Pt'uy. $45 per ton f o.b. ICelowmi,  cnsli with order.    Apply  A. M. COWAN, Kelowna  Buff Orpingtons and  White Wyandottes  The famous Barron strain of heavy egt>  producers. Egtf9 f��r hatching from tlie  above at reasonable prices.  A. W. COOKE  P.O. Box 663, Kelowna. I 111  An explosion of mysterious origin  wrecked tha, large gas meter in the  plant of the American Can Company,  at Vancouver Friday night lust. Tho  factory has been turning out cans in  lu��'ge quantities lately which havo  I bean used in shipping canned stuff to  the front. A short time ago the  inaninj-eniint received warning that  some damage would Lie done to. tlie  plant, it iri said, and have had a  'couple of extra policemen on the pre-  | tuises. The meter, which is a very  . big ���nd unto date piece- <��f machinery  ; is the largest one west of ' Chicago.  Following the explosion, firo broke out  |in several places but was easily ox-  linLTnished by the firemen. It is believed thnt German sympathizers were  I responsible.   O   ".How do you account for tho fact,"  asked the doctor, "as shown by actual investigation, that thirty-two out  of overy hundred criminulu in tho  country ni'o lefthiinded?" That's eas  jily accounted for," said the professor  ("rl"he other sixty-eight are right-hand-  .-d."  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  [The City  Park  Abbott Street      -  Restaurant  Kelowna  Did YOU Pel a Sample oi the  "New Post Toasties"?  THEY ARE REALLY VERY NICE AND YOU  WOULD   SURELY   ENJOY   EATING   THEM  Post Toasties are made from Pearly While  Indian Corn which is fully cooked, slightly  salted and sweetened, rolled into delicate  flakes and toasted to a crisp golden brown  without being touched by the hand. You  can notice the distinguishing little " puffs " on  each flake, and unlike some other corn flakes  they do not " mush down " when- cream or  "�� milk ia poured on them but retain their appetizing, crispy firmness. Post Toasties are  carefully selected, skilfully cooked, delicately  seasoned and toasted.  ASK FOR "THE NEW POST TOASTIES"  ��WO PACKAGES FOR   25c  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: "Quality and Service'  Auction Sale    j  To be held at the residence of GEO. CUNNINGHAM, on the  Vernon Road, 3 miles from Kelowna  Thursday, April 27th, at 2 p.m.  I Horse, 10 years old, weighs 1,500 lbs., I Mare, 6 years old, weighs  1,200 lbs., I Driving Horse, Buggy and Harness, 7 extra Holstein  Cow s, newly freshened, I extra Holstein Heifer, IJ years old, 5  extra Holstein Calves, heifers and bulls, I double-seated Democrat,  I Boll Churn, I Wheelbarrow, I Walking Plow, 10 Cow Chains,'  Pruning Outfit, I new Side Saddle and Bridle, Tent, Pump, Grindstone, Scythes, Forks, I set Wagon Springs, Cream Can, &c  And many other articles  These Cows are well bred and genuine Dairy Stock. Were brought"  from county of Huntingdon, the best dairy county in Quebec.  I  i  1  rJL^VI S CASH  J. C. STOCKWELL. Auctioneer  ew ��pring Poats  A���j Quits  Easter comes late  this year but prudent buyers will  not wait for the  arrival of Easter to secure the daintiest and most  attractive styles before the spring stocks are depleted  We give an outline of four of them, but strongly advise  you  to  come  and see them all, and try them on.  This suit shows all the new features, with the very smart satin  edged fronts, fancy collar with tan.  chaino-sette trimming and the decided flare over hipa. A suit we  strongly recommend. Fancy silk  lining. Made in all wool poplins,  all colors.  Clothes.  Economy  *3 The woman who selects her clothing from  the standpoint of economy should carefully  consider the following  points and buy���Clothes  that are made from good  honest "materials that  will give satisfaction.  <i Furthermore ��� the  workmanship must be  of a high . standard so  that the garment will  wear properly.  ^ The lines of the garment are also important  because a garment with  well cut lines wilh look  stylish long after a garment of inferior cut has  been discarded.  Trri.Spring coat has a smart-  , ly-designec! collar, which is  made of blue faille silk, edited  with a heavy cord, of green silk, .  formingasplendid combination.  Cuffs are also edged with the  green silk. Uniinad. Made in  a check cloth.  -  A decidedly n.w and attractive Norfolk suit, collar trimmed with a military blue faille-  silk, every buttonhole edged to  match. Lined with a good light  blue satin. Made in bast quality  black and white checks.  THOS. LAWSON, LTD.  V


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