BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Sep 9, 1915

Item Metadata


JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180861.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180861-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180861-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180861-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180861-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180861-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180861-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ���^"ws^PaWp^awJ^tWMJaWsJMIBMPB^PBl.^^  '���'"#i ,  i ;���- ���  ���ofon'TT?**'  '������ B.C.  '"IS*,  SO    1  >��� .--  VOL VII. NO. 42.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1915,-6 PAGES  $1 JO Per Annum  ary Sports Willie  Feature of Fall Fair  Big Detachment of Soldiers to  be Present from Vernon  ,11 nothing unforeseen happens fo prevent it this year's fall'lair promisee |o  rally equal if not outshine any previous effort. BeaUting the somewhat  difficult oondHiona under, whioh they  are working this year, the various  committees are putting forward correspondingly increased efforts and the result will be seen in a bumper lair.  In the sports espsolaliy the committee has been very fortunate in scouring the co-operation ol tha commanding officors of the Vernon oamp,  and Capt. CaUaghan haa undertaken  to arrange for a full day's military  'sports of which he will take personal  charge. Jn addition there will be races  for looal horses and a good program  of other sports.  Another feature is to be a band oonteat in which -st least four bands will  take part. The band of the 47th,  which created such a good Impression  in Kelowna during the regatta haa  been engaged for two days. Then is  alao tp be a concert in the Opera  House on the evening of the 38th.  Col. Duff Stuart has promised to  grant a general leave to the oamps on  the day of the military sports, and  it ia expeoted if satisfactory arrange-,  ments oan be made with the C.P.B.  that there will be upwards oi 1000 soldiers in Kelowna on. that day.'  Invitations have been sunt to the  Hon. F. Barnard) Lieutenant-Governor  and also to the Hon. Sir Hiohard He-  Bride to be present at the opening of  the fair.  DISTRICT EXHIBITS AT FAIB  The direotors of tha fall fait ars  this year offering prises lot tha' bast  distriot exhibit of agricultural and hot  tioultural produoe. It is the intention  that growers in any gives neighborhood should co-operate in gathering a  display whioh .'will show the productiveness of thsir distriot, and'add not  a little to the attractiveness of the  fair. Already ths Ellison farmers an  busy, and it report be true they an  going to make'n good Ind for tint  plaoe. ��� .   ��� ,  the firat prise will be 115 (donated  .by Hayor Jones), and the second 910  (donated by Hr. I. E. Taylor). Accompanying the first prise will be a  handsome diploma. All entries ahould  be in not later than September 13th.  Ample apase will be allotted for die;  play.   ����_*,'   On the 10,000 miles of track of the  Canadian .Northern Pacific Bailway  and the Canadian Northern Unas then  an in all 1600 stations. On the pral-  ries. alone then an 939 wheat loading  stations. These wiH be buy oeotres  of railroad activity during the next  lew months when the moving of the  wheat orop is being oarried out'.  Under the instructions of toe Hon.  the Minister of Lands, as admirable  folder has been issued for distribution  aii the Toronto exhibition, aa well as  through other publicity channels,  signed to make toe woods of British  Columbia, aad thsir uses, known to a  larger oircle. The folder contains two  illustrations, a typloal stand of B. 0.  timber contrasting with the market  product in the form of interior; finish,  together with concise Information concerning the native woods of the province, and embodies .a strong appeal  for the recognition of Canadian lumber in place of imported woods.  Germany's submission to the demand  of the United States was hailed by  London as practical confession that  her submarine warfare haa been a failure. Reports are ourrent in admiralty  /oiroles that the recent destruction of  Gorman divers has been tremendoas  and German losses in this way are  far greater ' than has been warranted  by the results obtained. Reports an  general that more than a seon of Germany's undersea fleet have been accounted for within the last month and  Berlin's promise to span unprotected  merchantmen from, sinking without  warning is considered lees the conots-  sion of an effective foe than a veiled  admission of impoteocy designed largely ior American consumption.  Fares Hard  in Tennis Matches  OKANAGAN HISSION .DEFEATS  BTJTLAND IN HEN'S "DOUBLESi  On Saturday , August 38th the Rutland and Okanagan Hission Sports  Club tennis teams' met is the return  match of men's doubles, the latter  winning by 7 sets to 9.  The teams wen, Rutland.- Grote  Stirling and H. Francis; C. B. Russell  and Mn. Leigh; H. A. Leigh and A.  Creighton.  Okanagan Hission,���R. H. Stubbs  and R. A. Bartholomew; H. 0, Hallam and R. Fordham; E. A. Barneby  and G. B. Ford.  Grote Stirling and H. Francis lost  to ,B. H. Stubbs and B. A. Bartholomew 5���7, 5���7; lost to H. C. HalUm  and R. Fordham 1-6, 2-0, beat E. A.  Barneby and G. B. Ford 6-3, 6-1.  C. R. Russell and Hrs. Leigh lost  to R. H. Stubbs and R. A. Bartholomew 7-9, 6-4, 6-8; lost to H. C,  Hallam and R. Fordham 3-6, 4���,  beat E. A. Barneby and G. B. Ford  6-3, 6-1.   *  H. E. Leigh and A. Creighton lost  to R. H- Stubbs and R. A. Bartholomew 1-6,6-8; lost to H. C. Hallam  and R. Fordham 0-6, 1-6; lost tn  E. A. Barneby and G. B. Ford��� 3-6,  3-6.  New Fruit Evaporiig Factory  Will Soon be in Operation  Building to be Completed thia Month ��� Machinery Already  on ita Way ��� Will Provide Much Needed Market  for Surplus and Culled Fruit  KELOWNA   WINS   TENNIS HATCH  ��� FB0MB0TLAND  Last Saturday a men's doubles ton-,  nis matoh was played between the  Kelowna and Rutland clubs on tha looal courts,' resulting in a win by a  narrow margin for the home olub as  follows:  Kelowna team,���H. A. Willis and H,  G. H. Gardner; C. E. Draper and H.  L. Hopkins; G. A. HoKay and St. G.  P. Baldwin.  Rutland Team.-Grote Stirling and  H. Francis; C. R. Russell and A. E.  Harrison; H. E. Leigh sad A. Crioh  ton.  Willis and -Gardner lost to Stirling  and Franc's 4���6,, 4���6; lost tip Russell  Snd Harrison 4���6, 3���6; beat Leigh  and Crichton, 6-3, 6-4.  Draper and Hopkins lost to Stirling  and Francis 1-6, 3-6; boat Russell  and Harrison 10-8, 6���3; beat Leigh  and Crichton 6-0, 6���4.  HoKay and Baldwin lost to Stirling  and Francis 0-6, 1-6; beat Buasell  and Harrison 3-6, 6-3, 6-4-, beat  Leigh and Crichton 6���2, 2-6, 6-0.  SOUTH OKANAGAN SCHOOL  The adjourned meeting was held on  September 4th, Mr. Russell Fordham  being in the chair. '/  The question of the arrears ol taxes  was considered and as ths report of  the surveyor of taxes showed arrears  of 1771, the school trustees wen instructed to inform him that this state  of affairs waa moat unsatisfactory, am)  to request him to take steps to collect the delinquent taxes.  It was agreed to vote th*e sum of  1380 for neoessary .expenses, in ados,  tion to the 1360 voted at the previous  meeting for the teacher's salary,  Items from Ellison  On Thursday laat at 3.80 p.m. a  large number of persons' interested fat  silos, assembled at Pine Grove ranch  to Inspect the sHo built by Mr. J. B.  Ferris, the govt, expert, for Mr. Hereron, and to hear Hr. Newton ths  government demonstrator who lectured  during the filling of the silo. The  event marks the beginning of a new  era in the leading of oattle in this seotion, and very soon silos will be a  prominent feature in -thia district.  e     e  A distriot exhibit is being organised  by Messrs. T. Morrison and G. Whitaker for the fall fair, and they will  bs pleased to accept offers of fruit  and vegetables from tbe residents ol  Rutland and Ellison.  Tha exchange value ol tho English  pound sterling has been undergoing a  iee ol sensational falls and rises  lately. A British financial commission  is to be sent to New York for the  purpose pi taking measures to steady  the exchange market, the unsteadiness  of whloh may affect the huge war contracts let on this side.  One of the greatest needs whioh has  been felt by the fruit growers and  shippers of the distriot lor somo time  past is a way in whioh the large accumulations of surplus and cull apples  and other fruit can be disposed of  commercially and made a source of  revenue instead of a huge waste. This  need is to be supplied within the next  few weeks by the establishment of an.  evaporating and dehydrating plant. I  In fact operations have already been I  oommenoed upon the erection of a  suitable building on the corner ol Ellis  street and, Cawston avenue, next to  the cannery.  The moving spirit behind this latest  enterprise whioh is to Ue known as the  Orchard City Evaporating Co., is Hr. |  W. B. H. Calder, who during a recent  trip east succeeded in interesting suffi-i  oient eastern capital to provide for  tne immediate erection of the building  dation and it is expeoted that by the  encl of tbe month the building will be  ready for occupation. Tho carpenter  work is in the hands of Hr. Curts.  Tne machinery, consisting of a Series at drying kilns, and appliances lor  paring and coring the apples, haa already been shipped and will be hen by  Jhe time the 'building is ready tb reoeive it.  This year owing to .the late start  apples only will be handled, the pro  duct being the familiar dried apple  rings for which there is always a very  large-demand. Indeed there is a prospect ol a scarcity this year, and Hr.  Calder has already had offers for the  entire output at nearly double the  prioes which were realized for the same  class of goods last year. The capacity  of this plant will be about one ear-  load a day.  orating plant. Evaporators have almost invariably proved very profitable  undertakings in the fruit districts of  the east and the crying need of such  an establishment in this district was'  at once realised. In every orchard,1  no matter how well eared lor, there is  a very large percentage of marked,  misshapen and undersized, but otherwise good' fruit, whioh must be culled  from the regular shipments as not  up to standard. Thia fruit is usually  dumped out and wasted, very little of  it even being .utilised as hog feed. A  means of realizing even a small return  from this waste will be very welcome.  . The building will be about 36 x 73  feet though provision is being mads  for the addition of another SO feet  next year. A gang ot men under the  direction of Mr. McGregor oommenoed  Tuesday to put in the concrete foun-  and the installing of a complete evap-j   In order     to install the machinery  and run the plant for this year the  services of an expert in tbe business  have been secured.  The process, however, is not.by any'  means complicated, and consists chiefly of coring,, paring and cutting apples by means of special machinery  and extracting the moisture in big  drying kilns. Apples thus treated will  keen in good condition, for several  yean, and need only soaking in water  to restore them to their original freah-  ness. Even the cores and parings are  not watted as they are dried and ship-  pedJ.ojam factories for the making of  jams .and jellies. Next year the  scope of the factory will be extended  to include the dehydrating of various  other fruits, and it is also intended to  ia.tal machinery for the manufacture  of cider and vinegar.  10  Organized  Regulations providing for the organisation of the reserve militia in Canada have been authorized by the militia department. It is provided that  units of the reserve militia may bs  associated with corresponding units of  the active militia. No one under 36  will be allowed to join and there is no  age limit for retirement.  No one will receive a commission in  the reserve unless he has rendered at  least three yean satisfactory servioe in  one or mon of the naval or military  forces ot the crown. Offioers of the  reserve militia will be junior,to offioers  of the active militia of thc same rank;  Drill and training will be voluntary  and wiH entail no expense on the public.  In time of emergency the reserve  militia is liable to be called out on ao-  life servioe anywhere in Canada.  The government will not undertake  to provide tiie reserve militia, except  wheli called out on active service, with  clothing or equipment.  The refreshment booths in oonneotian  with the fall fair will probably be  be handled by a committee of the Bed  Cross Society, and the proceeds will  go to swell the funds of that se'ety.  0  Prize list* and entry forms for   the  fall fair   can be obtained   from   ths  Farmen' Institute reading room.  -0 ay  Another Zeppelin raid ie reported on  the east ooast of England. Ten per-  killed and forty-eight injured.   O-   Amerioan. farmers an at present harvesting the greatest wheat crop ever  grown in one oountry. tt may reach  a billion bushels. The department of  agriculture stated the crop at 966,000-  000 bushels, basing Hs calculations on  the crop's condition August 1st. Bumper harvests of ottjer cereals and feed  orops an indicated. Spring wheat  condition waa 98.4; corn 70.6. Tha  oorn production Is estimated at 9,918,-  000  Duke of Connaugnt  In Vernon Next Week  His Boyal Highness, the, Duke oi  Connaught, Governor General of Canada will be in Vernon next Tuesday  and Wedneeday paying an official visit  to the camp then.  The visit of His Boyal Highness to  British Columbia will be concerned almost entirely with inspection of troops  at different centres. His Honor Lieutenant-Governor Barnard last week  received the following message from  Lieut.-Col. Stanton,. military secretary  to the Governor-General.  "His Royal Highness the Duke of  Connaught, on his western military  tour of inspection, will leave Calgary  September 13th and will arrive at  Sicamous at 7.11 a.m., on September  14th. proceeding at 10.40 a.m. to Vernon. He will be at Vernon till 3.55  p.m. Wednesday, arriving at Vancouver at 8 a.m. Thuraday, September 16,  and leaving Vancouver at 3.p.m. on  the 16th will arrive at Viotoria at  6.45 p.m. on the same day, leaving at  11.45 p.m. on the 17th; will arrive at  Vancouver 7 a.m., Saturday, 18th  and leave Vancouver at 8.30 p.m. tha  eame day."  Hesen. Crawford Bros., threshed last'  week on Alex Cowan's ranch, (K.L.0.  road) ovsr 15' tons of oats off 10  aome. This is the highest average  yield par acre, for 10 acres or over,  .hey have ever threshed in the valley.  The variety being "Garton's Improved  Victory."   0   The Allan liner Heoperian, bound  from Liverpool for Montreal, was attacked without warning by a German  submarine off the Irish coast just aa  darkness Was tailing Saturday evening:  The Hesperian had on board 860 pas-  end a crew of 300. Of ths pas-  tnirty were rirtt-elaes and 117  eooond-olass. All the passengers wen  taken off and landed at QiMenetown,.  while part of the crew remained on  board the liner, which is being towed  to Queenstown. Amongst the passengers were a number of Canada's wounded, who wan returning horns.  Returning Hero  A j the Inoola hotel! Pentioton, a  banquet is to bs held tonight to oele-  brate the return wounded, from the  front of Bob MoCurdy, son of D. Mo-  Curdy of Keremeos and nephew of  Geo. MoCurdy of Kalowna. He received his wounds, which included tbe loss  of his right eye at ths tight near  La Bassee during Hay and the following letter written while in the hospital  in England gives a vary graphic account ol his experiences:  Dear Dad.���Juat a few lines as I,am  not too bad now. I have lost my  right eye and have a lew mon small  wounds but not bad. I can see (airly  well with myleft eye, and have the  use of my handa and feet and my  cheek bona which was shattered a bit  is nearly well so that I oan eat without muoh pain, and my appetite  would keep an army transport busy  carrying bully beef and biscuit to me  were I in the trenches. But hers I am  well fed and am getting fine treatment; and one thing that always eases  my mind is the foot that we won the  position we went after, though the  oost was pretty heavy. I can't say  how the Keremeos five fared, but Sid,  Bob and Billy were still standing  when I went down. I have not lorn  able to learn anything of them since.  We will hope they oame out, though  we must not expect that thev all oame  out without a scratch, for men were  falling thick and fast that night; it vas  the 30th of Hay at a place near La  Bassee. When I came to my svnsea  there were two, brdves lying on top oi  me: I did not know them, one vas  dead, and the other���what was Mt of  him���was dying; so I got Iron under  them and crawled out the beH I'coald  over the dead and dying, , which were  about in hundreds. As ths stretcher-  bearers were very busy 1 did not both  er them but turned stretcher rearer  myself and assisted another poor chap  I knew to get along   to the first  aid  dressing station about I' miles bihind' 1st, 60o, Snd, 40c.  the lines. It was cruel work, aa tha  shells won dropping in hundrelseU  about us all the wav, r.nd lor some  distance the machine gun fire lained  oc us like hail. Great music; it  s a fellow to move. < Many a poor  chap gets killed making hia way out  alter being wounded. The Huns kill  the wounded as well you know. It  they oan't get them with shot and  shell they try gas on them; they tried  the gas that Bight but fortunately the  wind would not carry it.  Well I must stop now as my good  lamp is a little weak and nurse says,  "Cut it out for today." However I'll  say this, I am proud to 'be a Canadian any man who goes-through that  hell and still has his Ufa, it matters  not what portions of his body .are  gone,' should thank his Idcky stars  and the Gnat Almighty. So long,  Bob.    "  Monthly Weather Report  Compiled  by G. B.   Binger, Government Observer  Temperatures  Date                                  Max.  Mio.  Aug. 1    79  67  "    3    84  50  "    3  ��  76  55  ' "    4   76  49  "    5   76  53  "    6 / TO  (3  "    7   TO  56  V    8   wtT.. 81  56  "    9   TO  53  "   10    86  53  "  11   83  63  " is.,.; B4  . 59  "   13    80  63  "   14   81  56  "   15    B0  56  "  16    80  65  "  17   76  61  "  18        76  54  "  19 ......   76  60  "��� 30  ���  84  67  "  31    81  66  '�� 33     BI  54  "  33    TO  56  "  34   80  54  h  35      f��  58  "  36   71  50  "  36 L   83  sa  *'  38    TO  u  " 39   79  no  "  30    80  68  " 31 .,��� ..,   74  60  Prize lbt For tke  M Flower Show  To be Held Under Auspices of  the Women's institute  Below ia given a list ol the  for the flower show to ba held in connection with the fall fair under the  auspices of the Women's Institute: .  I. Collection of houss plants, not  less thay 4 varieties. 1st prize book  presented by government; Snd 11.00.  12. Best Double Geranium, 1st 76o;  2nd, 50c.  3. Best Single Geranium, 1st 75c;  Snd 50o.  4. Beet Ivy-leafed Geranium, lat 75o.  2nd50o.  5. Best Soented Geranium, 1st 75c.  Snd 50c.  6. Best Fuchsia, 1st 75c, Snd 50c.  7. Beat Begonia, 1st, 75c, Snd 50c.  8. Best Fern, (any variety, let 75c,  Snd 50o.  9. Best plant any other variety, 1st  75c, Snd 50c.  Cut Flowere  10. Best arranged mixed bouquet, 1st  11.00, Snd 75c.  II. Best Bouquet Sweet Peas, 1st,  11.00, Snd 76o.  12. Collection of Annuals, 1st, Speoial book presented by government, Snd  75o.  13. Collectian of Perennials, 1st  61.00, Snd 75c.  14. Best 6 Asters, assorted colon,  1st 60c. Snd, 40c.  15. Best 6 Chrysanthemums, assorted colon, 1st., 60c, 2nd 40c.  16. Best 6 Dahlias, assorted colon,  1st, 60c. Snd, 40c.  17. Best 4 Carnations, assorted colors, Ist,'60c. Snd, 40c.  18. Best 4 Sweet, Peas, assorted colors, 1st, 60c. 2nd, 40c.  19. Beet 4 Stocks, (double, assorted  colors; 1st, 60c. Snd, 40c.  20. Beet 4 Zinnias, assorted  colors,  31. Beat 4 varietiea of Roses, 1st,  60c, Snd, 40c. .  Exhibits must be the property of  members of the Women's Institute at  least one month previous to day of  show. Entries free. Exhibits muat be  in the hall first day of show.  Local CondittOBS Ideal  for" Angora Goats  Conditions in this part of British  Columbia, would seem to be well nigh  ideal for raising the Angora goat on  profitable commercial bams. The  live stock branch of the Dominion department of agrioulture has juat issued  valuable pamphlet describing the  angora and ita possibilities. These  goats require high, dry land and will  withstand the rigors of the- coldest  winter, requiring only a shed by way  ol protection. As for fodder they will  thrive upon green leaves and tender  foliage. The second growth on cleared off. log lands suits them splendidly.  In their "efforts to reach the foliage the  goats wiH stand on their hind rags  and strip the leaves to a height of five  or six feet. Their practical 'alne for  land clearing purposes is evident from  the statement that from four to six  goats to the acre, is two or three  seasons, will convert a bush area fato  a grass pasture suitable for horses or  sheep.  The valuable product of this goat is  its hair, which is commercially known  as mohair. Well bred Angoras produce  hair which k silky white, vary lustrous and which hangs over the entire  body in wavy curls about ten inches  in length. The average annual olip ie  about five pounds. One instance is  oited in which one goat in two yean  grew fleece S3 inohes, in length, which  weighed 33 pounds, 14 pounds of which  sold for 681.50. If then goats an  bred for their hair and not aa brush  oleanert (for which purpose common  goats are just as efficient) some speoial attention is required.  The world's annual supply ol mohair  is distributed aa follows: Turkey, 10,-  000,000 pounds; South Africa 15.000,-  600 pounds, and the remainder of ths  world 6,000,000. **  It is reported that Grand Duke Nicholas of Russia hits been transferred  to the Cauoasus, the CsarhimasH taking charge of the Russian forces In  Pols*!.  MMMMMatatmH^  '-^^ PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  KELOWNH RECORDS  Published tv��ry Thurtday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  11.50    per   yeas':    75o..   ��ix    months.   Untied  States 60 cents additional.  All Bubicriptlone payable In advance  Subscriber*- at the rcirulur rate rati bave  extra panere mailud to Irlanda at a diutance  at HALF RATE, i.e., 7R cente per vear.  Thii mxM-inl priylleirt ia arnnted tor tbe  purpowi of advertielns tfra eltv nnd district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC., i-8 oentt nor column Inch per week.  LAND AND TIMI.ER NdTICES-30 davt. $�����  HO dava |7.  WATEH NOTICES.-t9 for live liuertlone.  LEGAL ADVERTIHING-Eirat Inaertion. 12  cente per line: each eubeequent insertion. 8  cents per  line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 oents  per word first Insertion, 1 oent por word  ofti'h subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two Inches  and under, 50 cente per inch lirst insertion  over two inches 40 cents per inch first insertion: 20 cents per inch each subsequent  insertion.  All chanim in contract advertisements must  be in the hands of the printer by Tuesdav  evening  to   ensure   publication   in   tbe   next  Prohibition of tiie  Sale of Game  Totii) prohibition of the sale of game  is a measure which, however urgently  required, haa hitherto not received, in  Canada, the organized and energetic  advocacy necessary to ensure ita early  adoption and widespread, sympathetic  ��� support. Nevertheless, 'the cause ia  steadily gaining recognition among  officials directly connected with the  work of protecting wild life. The following extract from the latnst report  of the chief Jamo guardian of Saskatchewan is important, as indicating the  favor with which hunters as well as  gamo i guardians view the propoaal to  prohibit absolutely the Bale of game:  "The agitation for an amendment  to the Hame, Act, prohibiting tha f-nlc  of game, is gaurng strength. Last  year we put the question to our game  guardians, and they were almost unanimous in prohibiting the sale of all  kinds of game. This year we thought  it would be advisable to get the opinions of big game hunters regarding  this matter, as it was from this quarter that we expected to receive most  opposition to this proposed amendment. Out of 153 replies received, 88  favored  prohibiting the sale of game  ���^  3ROYALEL  YEAST  MAKES PERFECT BREAD  Some Dont's for Gunners  Don't point a gun at any person in  fun. This is no matter for jest. It is'  always tho gun that "we didn't know  waa loaded" that goos off. The only  time to point a gun is when you- intend to kill.  Don't carry a loaded gun or rifle in  ft buggy, automobile or any other  kind of vehicle,  Don't carry loaded guns through tho  street, on streot cars, trains, or leave  them around the house, to have Borne  ohild playfully blow your head off.  Don't get oxolted and shoot without  making sure that your object iftjamo.  Don't shoot until you see it clearly,  und then bo sure he is clear of both  man and dog.  Don't forgot to "break" your gun  or clear the chamber when standing  with others or crossing a fence.  Don't drag a gun under a fence with  muzzle pointed'towards you.  Don't climb over fences with your  gun, or lean R'against a tree until  you got over; put it through the fence  on the ground, business end Wore.  Don't hunt with anyone you know to  be careless. Carelessness with three  and a quarter drams of powder behind  ono nnd one eighth ounces of lead is  inviting St. Peter.  Keep your finger off the trigger until you aro looking down the barrel  at tho "game."  Don't get intoxicated.  Don't load your gun until you actually get to business. At aU other  times it should be empty.  Don't use a cheap gun. They arc apt  to explode whon using heavy charges.  Don't rest on the muzzle of your  gun.  Don't borrow a dog or a gun or  loan either.     /.,  Don't shirk doing a little more than  your share of the work in camp or  boat.  Don't violate the game laws.  Botanical Notes  altoKethor, -Mi fiivored the sale of  gamo and 9 favored tho sale of game  under certain conditions."  Such an encouraging response from  those who, as a clasB, stand to gain  most from the commercial exploitation ol wild life suggests that more  whole hearted efforts are only required  to overcome all obstacles to the removal 'of this evil. The time is ripe  for a Dominion-wide campaign, enlisting the aid of all agencies directly or  indirectly interested, in checking the  inroads on our game resources.  Further additions to tno, list ol wild  flowers are as follows:  143. Common Spear Thistle. (Cnious  lanceolatus), 3 to o feet high. Leaves  pointed, deeply pinnatifred. l'licltly all  over, including the involucre. Flowers  colored petunia violet or purple. Uoad-  side, Biennial.  114. Pearly Everlasting, (Anaphalis  margarilacea) I to 2 feet high, leaveB  narrow, woolly. . White.Ilower-heads  numerous. Bracts ol the involucre in  several rows, papery . and pei'nistent  Perennial. Common in dry soil. More  plentiful at Mission than nearer Kolowna.  145. Lewis' Wild Flax, perennial,  (Linum I.owisri). Haight a loot or  moro. Narrow leaves, alternate, crowd'  ed. Flower parts in lives. 1'elals oval,  about ono hall inch in length, pale  lavender blue, with some marine-blue  tints.  148. White Hoarhourid, (Marriibuim  vulgaro). Stem oroot, stout, woolly.  Flowors dusters whitish, densoly,  many flowered. Mint family. Waste  places.  147. Hedge Nettle, MarsVor Clown's  Woundwort, (Stacbys paluStris). Flower-clusters, 6 to 10 flowered, form an  elongated interrupted spike; corolla  lilao-mauvo, spotted purple. The t-  sided stem is hollow. Mint family.  148. Cut-leavod Water hoarhound,  (Lycopris sinuatuR). 1 to 2 leot high;  leaves ovate-lanoeolate in outline, incised. Tbe corolla soarcoly exceeds  the calyx. Mint family. Wet soil.  149.���Field or Sheep Rorrel, (Eumex  acetosella). Leaves arrow-shaped. Green  flowers in panicled interrupted racemes. Leaves acid. Dry fields. Buckwheat family.  160. Willow-leaved Dock, or Pale  Dook. (Humex salicHolius). The spiko  is narrower than in Sheep'H i Sorrel.  Leaves lanceolate.  Swamps.  151. Horse-weed or Canada* Flea-  bane. (Engoron Canadensis). Leavea  without divisions, olten 1 to 2 feet  or more tall and much branched, with  wand-like stems and numerous small  white flowers. A common Held and  roadside weed.   Thistle family.  152. Canada Colden-rod, (Sol'dago  canadensis), our commonest Oolden-  rod, and very handsome, 2 to over 6  feet high. Leaves lanceolate, triple-  nerved, acute at eaoh and. Flowers  of the usual sun-Power yellow of this  genus; heads numerous on thc recurving branches. Rays 9 toi 15. Thistle  family. rr  153. Solidago elongate.: A to 3 feet  high. Leaves _ lanceolate Ho oblong,  Bharply and mostly coarsely serrate,  Appears to be the commonest Golden-  rod at the const; found here on the  benches. The spike is rather compuct  and pointed.  Renew for the Record  Watch this space  Next Week  To Our Many��Patrons:  Our Company has been former] into  ��� Limited Liability Company, and in line  with other Ford representatives, and on  the ad viae of our bankers, have been  obliged to adopt a atrictly Caah system, so  that on and after the 15th inst. the businesa  of this Company will be conducted on that  basis. By giving careful attention to the  automobile business in all its brai chea we  trust to atill retain the confidence of our  many patrona. We take thia opportunity  to thank them for the support given ua in  the past.  Burbank Motor Co., Ltd.  Watch this space  Next Week  FortheNew  SchoolTerm  With the opening of the  new term you will, of  course, want to have a  good supply ' of auch .  articles as school work  requires. Our stock ia '  complete with new linea  of these necessities, but  ' there are two Specialf we  with to call your attention to���  A large good - quality  School Bag, reg. 50c,  for        -        -    25c  Two sizes student's loose  leaf Noiebooh at 25c  and 35c. Refillls for  same at 15c and 25c  Call and let us show you the line  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19  Kelowna. B.C.  For Sale  On K.L.O. Bench, 20 acres  Bearing Orchard. Would  consider City House as part  payment.  Apply Box K, Kelowna Record  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired.  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by  up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue"  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining righta ol the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tba Northwest Territories, and in a portion ot  the Province oi British Columbia, may  ba leased ior stum oi twenty-one  yeara at an annual rental oi $1 an  acres. Not more than 3,600 ac  will ba leased to one applioant.  Applications ior the lease muat ba  made by" tha applioant in peraon to  the Agent* oi Sub-Agent oi ths diatriot  in whioh ths rights applied ior an  situated. >  In surveyed territory tha land muat  be desoribed by seotion*, or lfgal subdivisions oi aeotiona, and in unaurvay-  ad territory the tract applied lor  shall be staked oat by tk*   applioant  THtrlisDA*, SEPTglteEB 9, Wil  Iff ' .- -Hffsi" ���l-.ic'.m '������jiifH   II  Eaoh application must be  pasted by a ia* oi 16 whioh will be  refunded li th* right* applied ior  ara not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty ahall be paid on th*  ohantable output oi tha min* at th*  rat* oi live oent* pw ton,  Th* person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn return*  accounting lor the lull quaatity oi  merchantable coal mined and pay tk*  royalty thereon. If the ooal mining  rights are not being operated, ��uoh  returns shall be tarnished at bast  ono* a year. -  The l*as* will inolude th* ooal mining right* only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working oi  the mine at the rate oi 110 an acre.  For lull information application  should be made to the secretary ol  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to th* Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  w. w. coat.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.-UnauthorUed   publication   of  thia advertisement will not be paid lor.  The season is here again when we think  of the hills and small la'ces, and the pleasure'of spending a few days away from  business and'home. Let us supply you  with your eatables for the trip. Following  arc some things you will need���  CANNED GOODS  Something that you cannot get along without.  We have Canned Salmon, Sardine*, Herring.  Lobster, Com Beef, Roa��t Beef, Geneva Sauiage,  and many other palatable preparation*.  SUMMER DRINKS  Something to make, the water taste good. We  have Limejuice, Lemonade, Crape Juice, Cherry  Wine, Sherbert, &c, See.  COFFEE and COCOA  and Condensed Milk. Something good and  easy to prepare.  RELISHES  We have choice Picklea, India Relish, Olive*,  Catsup, Sauce*, &c, Ate.  For everything that's good to eat go to  mESlWEOFPLm  PHONE 35 ' PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Than Mail-Order Prices  i.     ,)   '   '    I. rji.ni1 .inpi; s  To convince vou of thi* we have taken at random tome.  common' line* of ^Furniture, Carpet Squares At Lino- .  leum, and have placed the price* given in the catalogue  alongside our own.    Look them up for  yourself  We Guarantee the Quality of  Our Goods  to be equal if not better than those listed.   In addition you have the advantage of seeing what you are  buying, and making your (election from one of the .  fined   ttore* in the interior of Britith Columbia  Look down these two columni  MallOrderPrlce  Our Price  Iron Beds, brass caps, any  width, - $3.55    $3.25  Dressers, surface oak, quarter cut, or elm, 22-in.  ,      bevel plate mirror  -      8.75        8.26  Waah Stand to match  -       3.60        3.50  Inlaid Lino., per lineal yd. -      2.00        1.80  Best quality printed Floor  Cloth,4 yards wide...... -      2.80       2.60  Tapestry ����& 9x9ft...". -     12.75       9.60  ~        * Squares  Brussels ... .9*. 10-6in. - 18.00 18.00  Velvet ��� 9xl0-6ih. - 19.50 18.60  Wilton       ���   9xl0-61n. -    26.75     2725  It must be remembered that the mail-order price*  are a* given in the catalogue, and that freight and  other expenses must ke added. Our price includes  delivery right to your doer, which make* the  comparison (till more (triking  Are you convinced?*  Kelowna Furniture Company -'":~*aw?;1s7: ���/"'  THURSDAY, S��FTEMBEB:��, 1915  Bcmscasst. ,im'iiW'  ) ijiaijiitjiii ji n, '  KRiOWMA' RECORD  as=ss==asoss=  =5  -^-��� Our Doom is Sealed  Forced fo Throw our ENTIRE Stock on the Market at Public Sale  DOORS LOCKED  Mon, and Tues.  No Goods Sold on* ThescDaya  STORE CLOSED  Mon. and Tues.  To arrange Stock & Slaughter Pricet  Men! This is some chance to stock up on the highest grade merchandise for a small fraction  of its regular value.   Grasp it and save the biggest money of your life. Be here early Wed.  THE HONEST TRUTH  . ��^_.  The extreme business depression during the past 14  months has forced tis to the brink of bankrupcy. We  must raise some quick money to satisfy creditors, and  have turned our entire stock over to the France Adjustment Company with full arthority to make whatever  .sacrifice necessary to accomplish desired results.  (Signed)    OAK HALL CLOTHING  COMPANY, LIMITED  By T. N. MORRISON. President  $25 Suits  A special lot of Men's Dress Suits  classy wool mixtures. A few  Hobberlin values to $25  $6.95  v.    . ;  M. W.FRANCE'  of the France Adjustment Co.  in. charge  MUST GET MONEY  We have taken full and complete charge of the Oak HaU  Clothing Co., Ltd.,. in order to raise sufficient money to  meet all outstanding accounts and realize in order to  accomplish this it is necessary to make gigantic sacrifice*.  The few prices quoted in this advertisement will con.  vince you we mean business.  Cost means nothing to us.    Wa have made the price*  so low no one can afford not to buy.  (Signed) .FRANCE ADJUSTMENT CO.  _ By M. W. FRANCE, Mngr.  $4.50 Dress Shoes  Men's Dress Shoes, Lace and  Button. Reg. values to $4.50.  While they last  $1.45  SALE OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, at 9 a.m.  $2 Dress Shirts  $3.50 Feit Hats  35c Cashmere Hose  $1.25 Ribbed Und'wear  Pleated Bosom, late patterns.   A  special lot.   Values to $2 while  they last at  -    A special   lot of- Men's   Hats,  new Fall shapes included, values  to $3.50.   -While they last  Men's regular 35c Black Cashmere Dress Hose.    While they  latt at  Heavy   Cotton   Ribbed Underwear.   A special lot.   While it  lasts at  ���            25c  95c  10c  35c  20c Linen Collars  75c Underwear  $4.50 Fancy Vests  $3.50 Wool Shirts  Arrow. Tooke and * Australian  makes. Reg. 15c and 20c values.  ���A special lot  Zimmerknit    Medium    weight  Underwear.   Reg, to 75c values.;  While it lasts  All Fancy and Wash Vests, including valuet to $4.50.     While  they last ,  1  lot of Men's wool work and  dress Shirtt,  valuet  to  $3.50  While they latt  *.   2*c    ���'  15c  '*  15c  69c  ���Wem  Sale Starts  At * o'clock a.m.  Oak Hall Clothing Co.  France Adjustment Company in Charge  KELGWNA^^^^  Wednesday  At 9 o'clock aju.  Sale Starts  ..!>     i  i'i i.jJ" PAGE FOUR  *  KELOWNA   RECORD  THUBSDAY, SEPXEHBEB 9, 1916  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (incorporated 1904)        Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  This Company is prepared to exchange First-  Class ALFALFA HAY  for CALVES. Animals  must be at least three  weeks old.  If you have stock to dispose of in  this way, notify the Company and  a representative will call on you  and arrange.  Builders* & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66 '  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Financial Agents       Rents Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, Life, Marine and Employers'  Liability Insurance  WORCESTER  CORSETS,  Many new model* are now being ahown here by the best  maker*.   We have the new Military Cm ve-Corsets so fashionable just now.    Descriptions of a few styles are :  NEW MILITARY CURVE-  CORSET, constructed with  curved sections, giving ample fullness at bust. Medium  . even length skirt $2.25  A CORSET as illustrated for  the average figure, designed to insure perfect comfort  to the wearer. An unusually  sightly garment in White  Flowertwill  $2.95  Bon Ton Corset  AUTHENTIC FASHION.  A delightful supple garment  for the youthful or petite  figure. A straight learned,  lightly-boned corset, ideal  for dancing and athletic*.  it'uiidaioAn tAvotutAout  $4.75  JERMAN HUNT  UMITED  Phone 361  Kelowna  TOWN AMD COUNTRY NOTES  X      *  Xeil Dalgloiah oame into town     for j  the holiday' Irani i'enticton.  Crawford's threshing outfit in tour-  ing the outlying districts, at presont.  * *   *  Mrs.  Dalgleish loft- for Kamloops on  Monday morning.    Her daughter May  leaving last weok-end.  ...  Mrs. Wm. Shugg left on Monday  morning on a visit to Vernon, where  her husband is stationed.  * ���   *  Mr. Androw 1'immonds ol Morritt is  s|>ending a fow days in tho city     ro- t  newing old acquaintance*, .  ��� ��   ��  Mr. E. 1,. Ward lias boen appointed  to Bell members' and other tickets for  thc fair. Oct Ihem early and avoid  thc  rush.  * ��    ��  A meeting was held in Kolownn on  Friday ovening last of all the Ford  automobile dealers of tho valley and  an association formed having for its,  mam object better service to Ford car  owners.  ...  Tho Ladies'" Aid of the Methodist  churclfc are holding a sale of homo  cooking ' nest Saturday week in tho  store recently vacated by Mr. Muirhead.  ��   ���   a,  Mr. Ferris who had bei-n at Mr.  Hereron's ranch superintending tho  construction and filling of tho silo left  Monday for Armstrong where he will  erect a silo.  #    #    *  Tho Woman's Christian Temperance  Union will meet on Wednesday, Sept.  loth at 3 p.m. at thc homo ol MrB.  Simpson,  103 Sutherland avenue, first  houso from Pendozi street.  ...  Tho Kev. W. T. Hcattie, who for  some time past has been pastor of the  Benvoulin Presbyterian churoh Is severing his connection there at the end  of tho present month. He expects to  go to Winnipeg.  ...  A meeting of tne Country Girl'*  Hospital Aid will be hold on Saturday  September 11th at the home ol Mrs.  A. G. Moon, Bernard avenue. It is  hopod that all mombors will bo present.  N        #    *   *  Two petty thefts occurred last weok  about the same timo when n couple of  bicycles, which had been momentarily  loft outside stores, were taken. As so  often happens in such mean thefts, tho  articles taken belonged to people wha  could ill afford Jo lose them. ^  ... \  Tho Women's Auxiliary St.St. Mioh-  acl's and All Angola' ohuroh will hold  thoir f rst meet ing, aftor tho summer  holidays in the I'nrish Hall on Friday  September 17th. The president hopes  that there will bo a full attendance as  the winter's work will bo commenced.  ��    ���   ��  A fresh supply of now bulletins has  just boon reoeived at the Farmers' Institute ollice and can be had on application to tho secretary, K.I,. Ward.  Every farmer in tho distriot should  belong to tho Institute and avail  himself o! advantages to be had  from tho library and reading room.    '  # #   #  The "Willing Workers" ol the Bap-  list churoh will hold an old-fashioned  school party at tho homo of Mr. T.  Duggan, corner of 1'endo/i si reel and  Strathoona avenue on Thursday ovening, September lflth. All aro cordially invitod. A collection will bo taken  in aid of tho churoh.  ��� ���   ���  Mombors of tho Women's Institute  and others who are willing to send  jam to the soldiers oan secure a Mb.  tin ot I'. II. Willits k Co.'s drug store  (or fi cents oach. Jam must ba mads  pound lor pound in order to carry and  keep well. Further notico will his given when jam is to be shipped.  The silo filling demonstration at ths  ranoh ol Mr. M. Horeron, Kliison, was  hold on Thursday last when about 80  farmers and other interested spectators were present. Mr. W. Newton of  the soil and orops division, department of agriculture'was present - and  gave a very interesting talk on tho  many advantages of having silage fo  feed to stock of all kinds at a lime  when other succulent feeds are not  available, during tho winter and hot  weather in summer, s For the past 80  years the subject ol increasing tke sup-.  ply ol feed for dairy oows at a small  oost has been the object of progressive  farmers all over Canada. Mr, Hereron's silo is a landmark lor 'several  miles around Rutland, and EHtaon. It'  points the way to a hotter system of  farming and increased* prosperity to  this district. In a short time twelve  or more silos will dot tho landscape  around Kelowna.  Miss   Lydia    Swcan    loft   Tuesday  morning for North Dakota.  a   *   a,  flrs. -Forrester was a passenger Sunday lor the ooast on her way to San  Francisco. ' '  ...  Mr. P, DuMoulin, manager of tho  Bnnk of    Montreal -left  last weok-end  on a visit to Boston, -Mass.  * *    ��  Tho usual English church sorvioos  at Okanngan Mission and East Kelowna will not ho bold on Sunday next.  ��   #   a  Mr. -lames Patterson left Monday for  lhe prairies whoro he will take up his  residence. Ho will first however pay)  n visit to St. Paul, Minn.  * ��   *'  There is a bicycle at 'present in the  j hands ol tho police lor whioh an own-  or    is wanted.    Claimants   must givo  description to Chief Thomas.  * #   .  Miss Olivo Switser left yesterday for  a visit to the coast, after whicn sho  will roturn to Winnipeg whoro Bhe  attending college.  ��   #   #  Mr. E. I,.' Ward has been appointed  crop reporting correspondent for' tho  Kelowna district, to tho department of  agriculture statistics branch, Ottawa.  ��   ��   ��  Mr. Sullivan, road man of tho Ford  Motor Co., has beon in town during  thc past week making, final arrangements with the Burbank Motor Co.  Ltd., who havo taken over the Bole  distributing agency for Ford cars in  tho Okanagan valley. A oarload oi  seven cars is at present on its way  and has alreadv b.en disposed of.  ...  Mr. M. A. Alsgard is making ar-  rangoments to move into new promises  at tho end of tho present month.* He  haB leased tho store formerly occupied  by the Kelowna Ciorcery and will handle all kinds ol confectionery and  cakes in conjunction with Poole's bakery, which occupies the rear of tho  store. Ho will havo a definite announcement to mako in this regard  next weok.  ...  On Sunday morning Chief of Police  Thomas paid 'a surprise visit to tho  residence of one Wong Yip on Eli avonue. The chiof suspected Wong ol  having opium in his possession, and  his suspicion proved to be well founded, for a search of the premises revealed a considerable quantity. Yip  was hauled oft to the hull ot justice,  and aftor a brief questioning was let  out on bail of $50 with instructions  to appear for trial Tuesday. Yip,  however, had a guilty conscience, and  failed to appoar, thereby forfeiting his  ��r>o.  * *   *  Mr. W. J. Petorman   had a narrow  escape from serious injury last Tuesday when his'toamran away, ns was  standing with his wagon outside the  B. C. Growers' packing house, and in  arranging some boxes on his wagon  his foot slipped and he Ml in between  thp horses and the wngon, his log be-^  coming entangled in the double-tree.  The team took (right, and started to  run, making a circle around the traok-  agc aud along Cawston avonue with  Mr. Poterman dragging underneath,'  Near tho Im|iorial Oil Co.'s tanks tho  run aways collided with a wagon belonging to tho Guisachan .ranch, scattering boxes,and fruit in all directions  and -smashing things up generally.  Though badly shaken and bruised Mr.  Iftarinan almost miraculously escaped  any serious injury.   O   Sir Robert Borden returned last''  Thurshny Irom England on the Adriatic  . C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  AUCTIONEER  I have bed over 21 yeara* ei-  perienco in the Auctioneering  buiineei. particularly in tha  line of Cattle. Farm Implement! and Houaehold Furniture; and thia experience ia  at your diipoaal. It meant  better results from your auc-  ���   tion aalee.  Anyone wishing to arrange for     ,  an Auction Sale, should aae ot  write to '  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Bos 195,' Residence .1  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  f'P  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickelled steel in  It&IMJt? oven" !t attracrs and hold's the  M V"-f*jf heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McGlary dealer. ���  On Sale at the Morriion-Thompion Hardware Co., Ltd.  Prices of DeLaval  Cream Separators  Gals, per hour  Price  4    -    135    - $40.00  .5 - -    200 i - $50.00  10     -     335     - $65.00  *I2      -      450      - $75:00 .  15      -      675      - $90.00  17      -      900      - $110.00  We can arrange verv liberal terms or give good Discount  for Caah  ' We also carry in stock  Cream Cans 5 and 8-gaiion  Milk   BottleS Q����l�� ancLPint.     ,  Bottle Caps   .  Rubber Rings  ^      Separator Oil  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone 150  . Pendozi St, and Lawrence Ave.  r^elo  >   I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Good*, we mean  . EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Heme**, Boot*'  and Shoe*, Grip*, Legging*, Bella, tec.  If it is madeof Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnetimaker  ^Kaow^A1^ N��idoori,25es..r.:      Phone - 347  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber need*.  We have a large stock of local and coatt.  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  V . . ",    '���  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition. -  A complete line of  .DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1018  ���ws���s-ss.��� Ill II aaW*_�������  KKXWJsA   RECORD  Synopsis of Alberta  liquor Act  gAWWT<  a 7<m  Regulations of the new liquor Aet  of "Alberta. provide" for the complete  prohibition" of the aale of alcohol with  in the province as a .beverage. In order to insure that the aot may not become practically futile while theoretically operative, such sale* of liquor as  are permitted to- take place are . to  come under the direct control and  sanction of the government of the province. In other words, the government pledges and guarantee* to the  People who have by Ballot shown  themselves In .favor of prohibition  that it will oarry out their mandate  to the best of its ability,  Thi* summary of the scope oi the  new law, and the guarantee of ita enforcement, may readily bo made from  a perusal ol the text, a oopy of which  has just come to hand, the salient  features of which are as follows:  negative/ Provisions���"Tha Liquor  Aot" does not prohibit the manufacture, importation and exportation of  alcoholic liquors. . Such prohibition  can be made only by the Dominion  government. See B. ,N. A. Aot, See.  Dl (2), See. 92 (9).  It doe* not prohibit an individual  householder having in hi* own home  and for private use amounts of liquor  not exoeeding one quart of spirits or  two gallons of malt liquor, but such  liquor oannot be purchased within the  ��� province.  Positive Provisions.���"The Liquor  Aot" prohibits, within the province of  Alberta, all sale of intoxicating liquors for beverage purposes.  It abolishes all bar-rooms, clubs  whioh serve liquor, etc., and thu* does  away with the treating system.  It abaKshes all wholesale liquor  stores. .   . ������  - It prohibits the keeping" of liquor  in hotels, olubs, offices", plaoes of business, boarding houses, rooming houses  etc. ,  It provides that suitable liquors joay  be sold for medicinal, mechanical,- scientific and sacramental jnirposes only.  It provides that liquors for these  purposes may be sold only bv government "Vendors" who shall 'receive a  fixed salary with no profits or commissions. It thus, removes all private gain from ths,sale of liquor.  It allows such persons as are registered in these particular professions,  druggists, physicians,.dentists, veterinary surgeons, eto.', to obtain alcohql  for the purposes of their professions  only. V  It auKounJs the sale of Kquor for  legitimate purposes with. ths most  careful restrictions and impon* a  heavy fine and Imprisonment for violations of the Aet.  In brief, "The Liquor Aot" opens  no ohannel tor the distribution of liquor that is not open today. It will  olose every channel through whioh liquor may be reoeived within the province tor beverage purpose*.  Although its sale is permitted in oertain instanoes, the greatest safeguards  are provided to insure that no advantage will be taken by the unscru  pulous to violate .the Act under tils  cloak of the exempting elauaes. Licenses to sell must be obtained from the  j government, and a complete and careful tally must be, kept, of sale*. Small  quantities ol liquor may be kept in  the possession, of certain institutions  or persons for what are regarded as  bona tide purposes, and in" suoh oases  |a Btriof'aocdunting.ia'also to be kept.  In regard to the chemist, the law  does not prevent him from "keeping"  having and subject to the further provisions of this seotion, selling liquors  for strictly medicinal purposes", but  it adds, "no such sale for medioinal  purposes ahall be made except \ under  a bona fide prescription from a regis:  tered practitioner, on whioh prescription no more thanvone' sale of liquor  shall be made, and unless such sale  is recorded as provided by this Act."  Further the aot states, no liquor  shall be consumed on the chemist's  premises,  Physicians are permitted to have liquor for the use of their patients;  veterinaries aro allowed to keep alcohol for use in the treatment of dumb  animals (in the latter oase only one  gallon may be kept at any one timo)  and incorporated- publio hospitals are  permitted to have smalt quantities of  liquor in stock lor the use of patients',  but the. liquor- may only be given to  patients on tho prescription of a physician. A "sick person may also have  jt in his room under similar conditions.  In the case ol a minister of the Gospel desiring liquor for sacramental  purposes, - he' may obtain lame upon  presenting a request in writing to a  chemist duly authorized to sell.  Records of all trantaotions rendered*  bona fide by . the exempt ons of the  Aot must be transmitted to the government, whioh thus places itajlf in entire control of the most minute transaction in which liquor figures.  Breweries- and distilleries in the provinos of Alberta, duly licensed by the  government of Canada for the manufacture of spirituous, fermented or other liquors, are, of oourse, exempt from  the Aot, insofar as transactions with  points outside the province are concerned. In regard to-any transactions  within the province, concerning employees or otherwise, they eeme under  the scope of the Act, and are liable  to its psnalties. ,        .���   . .    ���  The penalty for violation of the regulations imposed by the prohibition  legislation- is, for the first offence, not  less that fifty, nor more than one '  hundred dollass. For the second offense, the penalty is not less than  $200 and more than 1500. For subsequent - offenses the^ law provides imprisonment for apt lose than throe or  more than sis months without option  of fine.  Super Battle  The merchants of Vernon, it has been  stated, realise so well what the neatness ot the military camp moans to  their oity in cold dollars that they  have made an offer to the militia department to provide whatever wooden  buildings there would be need of to  convert the camp frbm a aummer one  into proper winter quarters instead of  removing entirely to the coast.  The Scientific American, always -an  extremely well-informed and careful  journal, -make* a very iptewstJng  statement .about the British naval cod  the fact that several battleships of the  struotion. All of. us are familiar with  Queen ^Elizabeth olass have either been  actually, put in commission since tho  war began or are almost ready to.  be.- The Scientific American goes a  great deal further. It says that in  addition to thoNiew battleships. Britain has now. almost completed * tour  battle oruisers which will be by far  the most formidable of their class in  the world, eaoh carrying eight IS.inoh  guns like the Queen Elizabeth olass,  but with the terrific speed of 92 knots.  The Queen Elisabeth's maximum is  26 knots. So these huge new vessels  will be able to run down anything on  the ocean save the very fastest destroyers���and even thnse, except in a  fairly even sea. In rough weather  light vessels lose some speed as compared with larger ones. 4  The fastest and most powerful battle cruiser afloat on'the ocean already  are the four British. ships, Lion and  PrineesB Royal of 30 knots, "and Tiger  and Queen Mary of 28 knots. These  all carry 13.5 inch guns. The Scientific American says the four new vessels at hand with their 15-inch guns  and 32_knots' Hpeed, might well be  called "super-battle oruisers," and  probably most people will agree.  try a Record Want. Ad.  f  -ra  \m  ii  WHI  SIDE  OF THE DESK ARE  YOU?  The man before the desk works with his hands and Is paid for  his labor. The man behind the desk works witb his head and is-  paid for his knowledge.   It Is merely a question of "knowing how."  For 20years we have been enabling people to advance their positions and increase their earnings by teaching them to "know how."  In this way, we can advance VOU to a better position. It costs you  . nothing to find ont how we can help yon. Simply write us telling  the occupation you with to rite in. No textbooks to buy; no requirements beyond the ability to read and write; you need not leave your  present work; pay what yoa can afford. If you want a better  It* todsf. -  position, <        INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  .,. Ml ��������, MMMTON, M.  Please explain, without further obligation to me, how 1 can qualify for the position,  trade, or proieaaion, before which lhave marked X  llluatratinp  Telephone Expert.  Civil Service Exams.  Mechanical Engineer  Commercial Law  Motor Boat Running  Textile Manufacturing  Good English for  Evory One  English Branches  Steam Plant Expert  Plumbing and Heating  Metal Worker  Teacher  Chemist  Saleimaiithip  Civil Engineer  Bookkeeper  Surveyor  Hither Accounting  R��ilrt>��d Accounting  Poultry Farming  Building Contractor  Agriculture  Concrete Cooatruction  Stenographer  Adveitiung Man  Show CardWri ting  Window Trimming  Electrical Engineer  Electric Railways  EKctric Lighting ��      ���  Loco. Fireman & Eng  Mine Fore'n & Sup't  Metal Mining  a���.  > **  R. KENDALL;* Local Agent. Box 598, Kelowna  .1  I AflifIfCASH SPECIALS  ���*���*��� \JV/elV.   IN STAPLE- GROCERIES  Royal .Household. Flour, 98-lb.  sacti  $3.95  Royal  Hou��-.hoH  Flour, 98-lb.  sack...-.  $3.75  3 lba. fineit Coffee ground .while  you wail...'.  $1  3 lba. English bre.Wwt Tea $1  We sell cheap for Cash  CAMPBELL  Kelowna's Cash Grocery  Scht.m Se.ler.,i-g.U.do*$ 1.50  Economy or Perf.ct Seal jan���  Pint.. $1.20; Quart*. *l.40;  Half-Gallon., $1.75.  White Swan denser, 3 tin. 25c  Concentrated' Lye, per tin 10c  2-lb. pail Soda Biscuit. 25c  Give tic a trial order  & PRICE  Phon* 30  THE KELOWNA RECORD OFFICE  We are aomrtime* met with thi* question:, " Do you only  do newspaper work at the office > " The impreuion i��,  perhaps, made by the jingle of the monoline key* a* day  by dav they tap the columns of new*. ��� But in the Mar of  our office there aland* the heavy pxe**e* which turn out  all kinds of JOB PRINTING horn delicate half-tone work  to the common hand bill one i* so accustomed to see.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulation, all farmer,  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have |  it properly covered in  a wrapper on whieh  MUST appear in prominent letter, the word.  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The (act is also emphasized that all butter  in auch packagea 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 imposed. Whey butter  mutt be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy.  butter retain, iti label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 A APAPER tt PRINTING  I \J\J        INCLUDED  200  500  1000  ����  $1.50  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  KeloWna Record  PRICES  On AU the Retraining Stock  Our prices and values faitly talk-    Come and take advantage of the  wonderful savings. \. If there is anything in the store you need, you can  make up your mind that our Cut Prices are Away Down.  Bring in the Whole Family ant) have them Shod and Clothed at a Trifling Cost.when Compared with what yon will Pay Elsewhere  tm Osaris, tk Bahacerf RkUrd Stock  MiaaaaBaateJ^^H  3t&i&A '..^.:;>7.���xi;7  ^^jj : :���: -rrr  .A whS.J.*MI'l>ii��.IHSl  PAGI SIX  KELOWNA  RECOiD  TSWJSDAY, SEPTEMBER ��, 1915,  A Volcano of Cheap Prices  ��� ~   ' ���'...' ���������*      -  will strike Kelowna next Wednesday!  GET THE MONEY  Sale Starts  Wednesday  M  ornson-1 nompson  Hard  araware  Compy's Big $3.0,000 Stock to be Given Away  for a small percentage of its regular selling price.     Bargains, Bargains;   Everywhere you look.   Hundreds of useful  and expensive articles as low as 5 cents ___ ._  t ii   'im.ssi iMam���  MONSTER PRIZE CONTEST. Many expensive Prizes to be given away absolutely Free. See big announcement  Stock too Large  Not anticipating'the war or the present business depression we bought  extra heavy, thinking business would  continue  to  increase.    The result is  ����� p ���   we have a great big stock with thousand of dollars tied up. It is impossible  to move it in the regular way so will  forget cost and value and mark every  article for what it will bring and not  what it s worth. We are determined to  Sl..lMsa^M.a.^i.������Sl...���������������������������       I laMa.H.ll.ll.ll.ll.l���������a���.  reduce our stock and relieve the heavy  burden on our shoulders which it re-  piesents, and we will do it.  Cash too Small  In order for us to continue in business  t  we must realize some immediate  money. It's hard to take new, clean  merchandise and sell it way below  actual cost, btit we have reached the  point where it's absolutely, necessary  to do so.. Think, folks, what this*  s i  means to you, an actual saving of  from 50 to lt)Q percent. Don't hesitate, but buy everything you need  now or are likely to need later. Your  money will never again earn such  large dividends.  You can't help getting excited when you read our big announcement.  $ 10,000 to be raised in 16 days  Everything Slaughtered  STORE CLOSED  all day Monday and Tuesday  arranging store, and Slaughtering Price*  $10,000 to ke raised in 16 days  Everything Slaughtered  SALE OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, .19 a,m. Corse EsH. ��.Y�� Won't Miu Aaytnirtt  Watch) wan,  for big announcement  of these wonderful  bargains, delivered to  your house Monday  * ������  D��v^��  !  The big circular announcing this gigantic  Price Wrecking Sale  will be at your home  Monday  A  ���>  "  li  ���M^.��.l.*J.��Ta^MMiMiilHMH ��W.,�� W! ,ljp. '.JRIV-11;.'".-} SIOSH'W^'".     'I'mmmmf-  SIIJI, sijj   I II!  ss^saM*sass|s��sia��B��sisps^psjs��.WSs.��BS*saa^sa��saflsjs5|s��,  ~  m^wmfWm  fHCTHOTAT, S��MB110a*B 9, ����:  JHtMN^Ja  KBC01D  ��>��� i.i i .,. nu i'i.'.-n�� . . s ��m  " PROFESSIONAL AND "  "      BUSINESS CARDS     *���  *i. II llllll SSS.SS I'llill'l  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitor*,  Notaries Public,'  - Conveyance**, etc.  jcelowna;  KC  ft. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor.  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :i  .B.C  E. G. WEDDELL  .BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllit'a Bloch   ���   Xelotona, B.C.  The Range finder  C. Harvey, BA, Sc CE, D.LA. B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY.  CIVIL ENGINEER and  LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   EC.  Phono 147. P.O. Boa 231  PIANOFORTE  MR, HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed hi. teaching classes and will  iceeive  pupil, a.  before in hi. studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. boa 374 '  P. W. GROVES  > M. Can.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports eo Irrintion Works  Applieationa for Water Ucenaee  KELOWNA, B.C  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DBNTIST  P. O. Box iaa 'Pkon *���  Comer Peneozi Street and '  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS \  C6NTRACTOR * BUILDEH  Plan* and Specification* Prepared  and estimates given for publicbuild-  ings.Town and Country Residence*  John curts.      kelowna  .   '- PHONE No. 93  gtj     '  '  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VBTBRIJIARY SURGEON  (Gradual. MoCUl UrUmrastr*  Reaidence : GLENN AVENUE  Mssan may be left at th* ofic. of  Mown. Rattenbury tt Williams *  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ;:   B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate. Furnished (or all claase.  of work  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs-!  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Delivered to any part of tha  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  -   Phone IflO  WHAT WE'RE COMING TO  .  "Talking about dry town*, have you  ever been in Leavenworth, Kama*?"  asked th* commercial traveller ia th*  smoking oar. -  "Nol Well, thai'* a dry town lor  you all right." ���   ,  "They oan't fell liquor at all thereT"  asked on* of the mm. ,  "Only if you have.been bitten by a  make," replied the drummer. "They  have paly one Wake in tke town, end  whan I got to It the' other day, after  standing ia lis* lor nearly halt a day.  The -terrible, deatruct iveneas and aeouraoy of the field guns employed by  the various beKgerente in the European war has been commented upon  almost daily since the beginning of  the war, but only now and then haa a  paragraph* appeared with reference to  | the little eighteen or twenty pound instrument, without the aid of whioh  the*e wonderful pieoes ot ordnhnoe  would be practically useless exoept st  short ranges. Tha instrument , referred to is the range finder.  The rang* finder, whioh ia a tele-  scop* with the eyepiwe in the centre  Of the tube, ha* bean developed to a  perfection that is almost weird, and  when the image of the object that is  to be bombarded show. Jn th* finder,  and th* Hale indicate* how far away  that image is, it is time to be- on  guard, (or something is going to be  hit, and 'the .something is the original  of the image reflected In the    tsasf  ..  . -  inner.  . In the ourrent iaaue of the Field  Artillery Journal there appear* aa interesting description of Ike range finding instrument. These range finders,  H is pointed out, in order lo fulfil the  requirements of modern warfare, must  be of easy manipulation, so al to locate quickly any target, must meaaure  distance* rapidly, the distances affecting moving as well as stationary targets. They must be. insensible to mechanical anil termal influences and must  offer the possibility of an easy and  rapid correction of an error.  The range officer, after locating his  target, sets hia eyepiece for the visual observed by means of tiie proper  scale, and quickly gets-the exact distanoe. It the approximate distanoe  is unknown to' the observer the eyepiece is set by turning a crank until  the image of die target is sharply outlined and reflects the greatest possible  amount of details, such as walls, bush  i, frameworks, steeples, etc.  The field of view in the range finder  is divided into two parts by a horizontal line, the image of.tke target,  showing inverted in the lower and up-  j^nght in the upper part of the field,  the horizontal Hue dividing tbe " two  pictures. When th* two images appear the range-offioer immediately begins manipulating what is known as  the "height adjustment screw," and  the two images are soon lined up so  that the proper points touch each  other exactly on the dividing Kne.  The "measuring screw"*as it is oaHed,  then comes into play, and the images  are shifted laterally exactly, one above  the other. For instance, if Jibe target iB the steeple of a ohuroh, when  the pojnts of the steeple in the upper  and lower images touch ou tbe horizontal line the range has been obtained.  The range being obtained; the faot*  are communicated to the battery commanders and the guns quickly set (or  tbe range and djstance indicated. Then  comes the insertion of the fun* that  make possible the explosion ot the  projeotile. The fuses are graduated,  in yards. For instanoe, if the target  sought is 3,000 yards away, the fuse  is out off at the point where the figures show 2,000. It is a hundred-to-  one shot that thcprojeotile will burst  at the distanoe desired.'  The same inne of the Field Artillery Journal alao has some Interesting  detail* bt the value of aeroplanes in  the determination of distanoe and  other neoessary fact* for their artil  *ery oommander*.  "From contemporanepus notes" says  the Journal, "it is learned that field  artillery tire control, by means ot aeroplane* can be divided into three general olasies. It i* obtained by wire-  leas telegraphy, by the aid of smoke  bomb*, and by visual signals.  "By means of wireless telegraphy  one English officer performed the al'  most incredible feat ol putting a Battalion of field artillery suooesafully on  nine different targets in about two  hour*. TU* waa near Ypres.  "The German and French method*  are alio very suooenful, When the  aeroplane is -directly over the target  the pilot drops a amoke bomb. The  battery commander, who ha* been following tiie aeroplane with sciesots instrument and self-contained bate range  finder, takes a reading at the instant  the bomb 1* dropped' He tm" na*  all the neotssary Information to open!,  searching fire."  Tha Frenoh depend also to a oartafa  extent upon signals,displayed by their  airmen.... These signals, whioh are  communicated with the aid of small  flag*, indicate whether the fire is short  or over the target, and other information which it ia neoessary for the battery commander* to know if theio fire  is to be  of tke War  PAOISKVKN  There are 15,000 acres planted to potato** this year, in British Columbia,  an Increase ol 180 acres over WI*.  The yield will amount to approximately- *v,000  A correspondent of the North 8hor��|  Free*; writes in a ourrent is*u* a letter 'which in its unbounded confidence]  in |Jie suocens of the allies, and   the  unhesitating manner in which ha lore-  tells the brilliant conclusion Of'   the  war, should   surely make those who  are disposed to be pessimistic lift   up | j  their heads again.   Re. says:  Before, the and .of another month we  shall see daylight in thi* matter. Various indications point in this direction.  Kitchener's great army, ..now trained  and equipped with the neoessary munitions will not be kept in the britinh  Island* .for ornamental purpose*, but ||  will be launched to deal a crushing  blow to the German foroes in the  west. News ha* leaked through-that  the British government ha* ouilt very  large numbers of barges, suitable ter  the transport of huge bodies ot troop*  with supplies, to some point not far  from our shores.  . As a preliminary a great part ot the  Belgian ooast will be heavily bombarded by British'war ship* of aU descriptions, which will destroy the coast  defences erected by the Germans. Covered by the guns of the float vast numbers of British troops flung upon various points from Zebrugge to Ostend  and in a few hours will be established  on this* line. To aid this movement increased pressure will be kept up on the  Gorman line from Nieuport to Lai  Bassee bv the allied forces fating those  positions. The French from Dunkirk  and the Belgians from the Yser will  swing round and join hands with, the  British advancing from the coast.  - The German line will be rolled up in  such a form that only one course will  be open to them���that is a hurried retreat to the Mouse and then the Rhine.  Even these rivers will not stay the  rising tide from tho west.  Attacked on flank and1 rear the German line will crumble to pieces, thu*  avoiding, the heavy sacrifice of life entailed by a frontal attaok. The German retreat once commenced will crow  into suoh a stupendous affair that the  mind's eye can   scarcely take it in.'  The route through Belgium becomes  narrower.and narrower as tbe Eastern  frontier is approached till tbe exit become* like the handle of a fan.  The hilly distriot of tbe Ardennes  closes up from the south and the frontier of Holland coming down from tile  north reduce this door of exit degenerate into the most terrible dooaoh  in all history. - ' r *"' '  With the allies thundering oouutilssi  ly on their rear, what chance to rally |  and even put up the semblance ot a  rearguard light? The outragTd perrle  of Franoe and Belgium who have been  groaning under the iron heal of the  Prussians will procure weapon* of  every description aod woe to any  straggler* from the Kne of retreat.  Should the Germans carry out their  threat of blowing up Brussels, mined  months ago, very few will ever reach  home again. The passage of the lower  Rhine in the face of the wreck, of the  demoralised army would be no great  task and with the destruction of Essen and all Ha works the march of  the allies on Berlin would be littlo  more than a formality,  Meanwhile our French allies will  easily deal with the-Carman offensive  from the Champagne to SwHsarland  and though the enemy might gain a  moment's breathing space under the  fort* of Metz this will not avail them  muoh. .  Of what avail now the vast armies  of Prussians and' Austrian* entangled  in the forests and mora**** of Russia  and Poland? People speak as if our  brave Busman allies were utterly defeated and in sore straits, which ia a  mistaken idea.  So far from this the luring of the  enemy eo far to the east is the most  brilliant strategio feat of the war and  ths one whioh will bring the greatest  oertainty nf victory to the cause ot  the allies. During this period overtures will oome from Berlin to open  negotiations for peaoe and th* reply  of Sir Edward Grey will be that the  allies will dictate terms when thair  armit* inarch into Berlin, and these  terms must be aooepted en bloc with*  out wasting time in negotiating.  It will be objected that the** Use*  are couched in too optimirtio a vaht>  But the oourse of event* in reosnt  years, aad oertain characteristics oi  the German people wiH provide the  confirmation of the idea*. For gmara'  tion* the Gern-ans have qeen drugged  by fal*e teaohinga, forced into a war  in which success wa* impossible, and  buoyed up with mendacious report* of  victories achieved and to' oome. Already the scales are dropping Irom  their eye* and clearer vision will (how  what overwhelming forces are arranged against them. The. wreok of all  their ambitious scheme, and the terrible losses entailed ia every respect will  cause a huge collapse, both moral  and material, and they will never rally for another attempt. Now I* the  fateful hour;, now all our people an  oalled upon to join the ranks aad  though multitudes will never ate the  firing line the; moral effect wiH b* a*  great.  National Show  1  YOU often stop and look  in shop windows, don't  you? You may not need any  of the goods, on display, but  you stop and look, and you  feel that the time is not  wasted because you have  learned something.  . There" is. another show  window that is available to  all every day, a show window  that constandy changes and  which you can look into  without standing on the street  That shop window is the  newspaper.:^  Merchants and manufacturers use our advertising  columns issue after issue to  show you flieir goods and to  tell you of their merits. The  newest things are pictured  and described.  Dont neglect this shew  window. It is intended for  your use. It offers you a  chance to gain valuable knowledge. You wrong yourself  if you don't  Read die  Advertisements  J^**w  a**aaBHMkMMa.>^ ���   ���" J! ��� '    i" '*'  PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, M>1��  I I  STORE CLOSED  Kelowna Furniture Co. will be  Closed Monday   and Tuesday  Sale Opens Wednesday, Sept. IS  WARNING!  Don't buy Furniture and House  Furnishings now  WAIT  for pur Sensational Announcement  and watch for Big Posters that will  appear in a few days. Positively the  greatest destruction of values ever  attempted by man in the history of B.C.  Sale Opens Wed., Sept. 15  Kelowna  Furniture  Company  fwANTEDp  J  FOB  SALE  INCUBATOE FOB SALB.-0ae*Petir'  lumii Incubator, 190 egg, Apply A,  10. Cox, second hand store. 19tl  HAY, bnled or loose, delivered in Kelowna, $15 per Ion. Tho.. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22lf  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home iu  Kelowna will be sold very cheap and  on easy torms. Apply Box *'E" lie-  cord, v     aWtl.  WOOD FOR SALE OR TRADE.-Very  choioe fir, 10-inch.1 For oash or will  trade lor Block saddle, shot gun or  rifle.    Particulars at Reoord.     36tf.  MISCELLANEOUS  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries'from  Vancouver and Prairie Province, for  fruit land. If you wi.h to sell or exchange your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman &  Cro-s, Willits Block.   Plione 306     22tl  WANTED.���Second hand demoorat or  road wagon, in good condition and  cheap. Apply P.O. Box 480.     41-3  W ANTKD-Board and lodging tor' lady  and son, vicinity ol Kelowna. Send  terms and references Box "A.M."  Kecord Office. 42-3p  Cash Counts Here  Bigger and Better Bargains for September  This store is out  for your CASH  ���business. Only  a visit and inspec  tion of prices will  prove this statement. No matter  the size of your  order, it is profitable to buy  here. Don't forget ��� we want  your business, &  will show you  that every dollar  spent herr returns you great  big value.  We are pushing Furniture out at ridiculously  Low Prices  Here are a few samples  Furnish now  A fancy Iron Bed, retailing  regularly at $18, now      - $12,25  Imitation   Oak   Steel   Bed,  brass trim., rrg. $13.25 -   $8.72  Fancy Bedroom Chairs, reg.  $5 and $7.50    -    - $3.40 & $5  Satin Walnut Princess Dresser, reg. $25, now   -     - $16.50  rr-   ; ,.' -.���  Dining Tables, Dining Chairs,  Buffets, away down  Hardware Reduced, too  Stoves, Ranges and Household Utensils  marked to save you money  Paint���you cannot afford not to paint  This ia a splendid time to paint, and we can quote very tempt-  in,} prices BAPCO Pure Paint, " Made in Canada," None better  The Hunting Season  Opened  Last   Wednesday  Are You Prepared ?  There in no more enjoyable or more healthful ���port than ��� hunting  trip, and there it no better time than now to lay apide tha worriea ana  trials of business nnd take a trip into the hills for a few daya to get  your share of the enjoyment of life in the beautiful mountains, full of  ideal Iiuntijig grounds and plenty of game.  RifUi, Carbines and Shotgun*  -We carry the well-known makes of ammunition,.including the Dominion, Winchester, Remington, U.M.C., otc  Dalgleish & Harding  WARNING  Sportsmen are hereby warned that  Shooting is Not Allowed  on the Eatates of the KELOWNA  LAND 8c ORCHARD COMPANY,  LTD, and the SOUTH KELOW-  NA   LAND   COMPANY,  LTD  Tre- passers will be prosecuted.  SILO  Superior Band Iron (or Sale.  Enquire of Okanagan Loan &  Investment Trust Company.  42-5  SPIBELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will bo at Mr  Mathio's (over tailor shop, Fendos  street between the hours >f 2 30 and  5.30 p.ra. Saturday ol each w :ek to meet  ladies wishine to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna. 30tf.  WANTED.���Womnn wnnts work by day  week or month, sleep in or out. Apply Box ���"D" Kecord. I 43tf  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phon. 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  NOTICE  All persons having in their  possession Orchard Boxes belonging to the WESTERN  CANNERS. LIMITED, are requested to Return them at  once to the Cannery.  W. G, BENSON,  Liquidator  On the Hills or in  the House .  -���       ��. .  It makes no difference whether you are out shooting on  "the mountain, fishing in the creek, or in your own home,  when it comes breakfast time you want a good cup of Coffee  Our No. I Coffee.freshlyground.makes a dilicious aromatic cup of Coffee. Just stej, in someday when the  coffee mill is running, catch the aroma, and.you  will want to try some of our blend at     -       - 50c  What About Tea?  Ah, ihat'a where we ahine I McKENZlE'S BLUE LABEL  TEA. You know what it says on the package���" A good  tea that continues good is a good tea to continue to buy."  McKenzie's Tea is that kind of a good tea  -   Per lb. 50c  If you don't use our Coffee and Tea ask for a sample.  You will like them  /  The McKenzie Coy., Ltd.  "Quality and Service" our Motto  Phone 214  Millinery  Opening  Mrs. Rattenbury announces  her usual Millinery Opening  on the 17th and I Sth of Sept.  A,, large showing of Tiimmed  Hats with lhe newett novelties,  alao a large assortment of shapes  All the newest colors and  latest atylea  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Lewes Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 e.m  Leayei Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leavei Kelowns 11 a.m.  Leavei Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  Whatever is New and Correct  You Will Find In Our Style Guide  To picture for you in the most  understandable n.anner the new  models for Fall and Winter a Guide  hai been prepared which will be  in your hands at once.  It is timely and wholly reliable,  and the distinctive atylet will instantly meet with your approval.  Thc quality, reliability and value  of our clothes at from $1J to $45  are beyond question. They represent the acme of clothes making.  Our fabric selection is wjde in  range and strong in quality.  We invite you to inspect at c'oae  view the wonderful showing we  have ready. We are here to satisfy  you-in every particular.  Some New Arrivals in  Men's  Furnishings     i^$L  Ballantyne's Sweater Coats Pride of the Weet Knit Goods  Jaeger's Heather Sox and Wool Helmets  English Army Motor Caps, "iust right for the boys at the front. UNDERWEAR-Men'a and  Boys'.   Stanfield'., Ceetee, Watson's Penman's and Tiger.    ' Are there any others?      NEW  NECKWEAR, HATS and SHIRTS.   New Gloves and Mitts (Fownes') for fine wear, and  A. R. Clarke's for the man that works  P.S.���Our special samples of m.leri.ls for Wornon's Coals and Suits MAN TAILORED ar. n6w la.   Sa. thm  Thos. Lawson, limited


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items