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Kelowna Record Oct 14, 1915

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Array \*\oSQ*ittOv*m>  VOL. VII.  NO. 47.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1915.���6 PAGES  $1-50 Par  Government Telegraph  Greatly Extended  Through a recent arrangement the  government telephone and telegraph  gyatem in this province ha* been given  a vory greatly extended connection in  eastern Canada, and also in the Unit  ed States. The Western Union Tele  graph Company, or it* subsidiary, th*  Great North-Western, is to be (bund  in almost every town and village in  the east, while further west the Cana  dian Northern Telegraph system has  come under the control ol the We*tern  Union, and it is through these ays  terns that the new working, arrange  ment gives users of the government  system connection at. the most favorable ratios. The Western Union also  haB a working agreement of some sort  with the Great Northern to the south  of the international lino, which gives  an outlet in that direction. To all  points in Manitoba and farther east,  it is now said, the goveroment rates  a>o the Same as between points on the  C.I'.R. system. To somo points In  Alberta and Saskatchewan served only  by the C.P.R., the latter have a  slight advantage, while to other points  reached by the C.N.R., rates favor the  government service.  Delinquent Tax Sale  Excites Little Interest  Long List of Properties Chiefly  Speculative Subdivisions  No Nan's Land Paved  With German Dead  Between seven    and eight thousand  bodies of German    soldier* li*   before  Bulgarians in Canada  to fight for Allies  At a largely    attended meeting    of  Bulgarians and Macedonians held   at  PELL PROM SNOW SHED  ���lohn Lawson, a carpenter employed  on the K.V.R snow sheds fell from  the ribbing of the snow sheds near  Romeo, B.C., on October 7th and was  instantly killed. Donald McPherson, a  time kooper met -hie doath near there  in a similar way only two days pre-'  vious.  Tourist business in l'o&t'cton seems  to havo dropped oil within the past  week or so, and tho hotel registers  show that pleasure travellers are few  and far between.���Pentioton JIcraM.  The annual mooting,of the local Boy  Scouts association will be held in the  Churoh of England . parish hall, on  Thursday evening next, tbe 21st inst.  at 8 o'clock. Officers will be eleoted  for the ensuing year, and all Scouts'  parents and others who take any in-  terost in the movement, are invited  and earnestly requested to   attend.  Messrs. Casorso Bros., had quite an  . interesting exhibition ol game in their  windows last week. A big 300 pound  buck, a female black bear and two  fat little cubs furnished a good deal  of entertainment for tho boys and  passers-by, and later many a juicy  steak. They were shot by an Indian  over the lake.   O   Rutland News  (fro*, ear owa Oom.oond.Dt.>  The young people of Rutland intend  holding a Hallowe'en Social in the  sohool house an Friday evening, October 29th. A short program will be  given whioh will bo followed by seasonable games. Doughnuts, pumpkin  pic and coffee will be served. Admission 25 oents.  A meeting was held last Tuesday at  the Kutland school house to endeavor  to organize a series of lectures on  First Aid to the Injured. Apart from  40 names being given in a* intending  supporter* nothing definite was decided, but an executive committee wa*  elected, consisting of Mr. Scott, president; Mr. Loosemore, vice-president;  and Mr. Gay, Seoy.-treas, and the following three ladies, Hiss Herkins, Miss  Rue and Mrs. LeitheBd, who will  hold a meeting tonight to decide a  definite plan of action. Dr. Campbell  has kindly consented to be the lecturer  and the tint lecture is to be given  on Tuesday, Ootober 20. A fee of 25  cent* is charged to cover the petty expenses, and both ladies and gentlemen  are invited to attend, The idea in  view is to form a class at a little  evtra expense which will take the examination ol the St. John's Ambulance- Association, at die close of the  lecture. Definite announcement regarding this will be made at the next  meeting on Ootober 29th.  The sale of property for taxes which  took place Tuesday and Wednesday ol  this week can hardly be deemed much  of a success from the city's point ot  viow, though the sale went better than  has been the experience of many other  towns and oities which hnve been compelled to adopt this mean* of reducing the outstanding indebtedness.  At first sight Kelowna's list of properties appeared to be a very large  one. There were in all about six  hundred lots on the list, but this  looks much less formidable when it is  remembered that ovor four hundred or  more than two-thirds .ol them wero  speculative subdivisions, blocks of  lnnd, mostly on the fringes of the  oity whioh had been bought and placed on the market in small lots with  the anticipation of making a good  thing out of it. When the real estate  bubble burst somo of these had only  just commenced to sell, and copse- *  quently the promoters found themselves with more on hnnd than they  could look after. The difference between the former assessment as acreage and the now assessment a* residential lots was something whioh probably had not entered into their calculations, or possibly they had hoped  to havo the lots pretty well sold before the taxes begun to bother   them.  A largo number of the individual  lots offered are the property of men  who havo left to jo'n the forcos, and  although there is no law allowing cities to exempt th so    it seems to havo  the French trenche* in Champagne Toronto, last week, resolutions war*  as a result of a most furious Teutonic passed condemning the home govern-  attempt to drive the French from tlwi ment for throwing in their lot with  captured trenches which dominate ths the Teutonic Allies, expressing loyalty  Bazancourt-C'hallerange railway north to the government of Canada and tho  Tahure. Realizing that thoir communi-'conviction that the highest interests  oations are in the gravest danger, the of the Balkan States depended on the  German cimmunique Says, advanced to crushing of Germany, Austria and  the attack with utter disregard of the Turkey. When the question was put  Iobs ol lift. I by Rev. M. .J. Andoff, presiding,    as  The principal assault came when to how many would volunteer to fight  four divisions of from 60,000 to 80,-' in the Canadian ranks, practically  000 mon in solid mass rushed against  every hand was raised.  the French line.     Under   the   fire   of  1  0���������  Fruit Market Hay Be  Found in Russia  their cannon they oame on in     solid  formation and were simply wiped  out      lho   regulations which have been in  by the concentrated fire of the French   force since 1912 requiring the inspeo-  seventy-fives,   machine guns and     the  tion und certification of potatoes   in  sheets of rifle bullets whioh met   their, Canada before they could be exported  rush.     In tho Souain region the   at-' at all to the United States has been  tack was    fiercest,   and thero   before, repealed by ordcr-in-counoil.  the    French  trenches the ground was   literally paved with, Germans. ,    ,       .  man shook.    In no section wa* it *uo  In the region about Loo* and to the   M(w[u|| and th��� violent atta()k    eaM  northward    of that point, rioth     th* with a serious and costly check to the  British and French received tha    Get- Teutons all along the Allies lines.  Describes Defences which Save  England From Invasion  iv  been accepted as a  principle in    n  places not to bid on thorn.  A large portion of tho amount  After having spent eight months in ctdontally. iH.,iNK),000 a day  England, and taking advantage of which England ha* succeeded in oom-  every opportunity to study the opera- ploting her isolation, warding oil' in-  tions of the British navy. Mr. ���!. Her-' vusion und cutting off Germany from  bort Duckw0rth is able to produoe in the outside world,  tho New York Sun, one of the most' "I have seen at the Hendon and  interesting articles that has appeared Rrooklanda aerodromes officers of   the  |OI  taxes    delinquent is   covered   by tho  lands-of the Canadian Northern I'aoif-  on this subjoot.     He   says:    "Fenced Naval Air Service and. ol the   Royal  in with barbed wire, her coasts deeply Flying Corps���the   pilots    of an   air  0 i furrowed witb trenches, proteoted sea-, fleet, it is now known on the   author-  ward by fields of deadly mines  ..anaaian ��or���*n. rae..- watohed by eV(jr a���tiv0      ^j, of ^  lo Railway   about    which there     has  8troyW8 and m^rAatm^ht eyes ���f th*  been considerable controversy and     it - battlesllipl!    that   )urk   ;n their bases at Var games, practicing ��t    attack  1* hkoly that   litigation may   remit.! jj , , 4V._ ____J i_��� �����������i:������  ���_j ���..:_ i���.    u..  andjty of Under-seoretary of Stat* for  War Tonnant. numbering 7,000 air  craft.     1 have watched theso    airmen  The company claims exemption undor  their provincial charter, a claim whioh  is being disputed by many other oities  besides Kelowna on the ground that  most of tho land held is not used for  railway purposes.  Eliminating the lots under these  headings the residue is comparatively  small.  In all there were about 96 lot* sold,  though 38 of these were in one blook.  Only in one or two instances was there  any competition in the bidding and  the price realized was in most cases  tho bare amount of the taxee and expenses against the properties.  The attendance was small most of  the time and the purchasers were limited to little more than a dozen names.  A considerable amount of the taxes  due on the advertised lots, it should  be mentioned wero paid up immediately prior and during the sale, thus  considerably reducing the list.  WESTERN CENSUS  BIRTH  POOLF.-^On Thursday,   Oot.  Mr. ��nd Mrs. A. C. Footo,  ter.  7th   to  i daiigh  Arrangements are being mado by the  chief census officer for the five-yearly  census in the western provinces. For  Canada generally the jsensus is taken  ovory tenth year, but the act provides  that in the western provinces it shall  be every five years. Compured with  the general census, howevor, it Is simplified, and relates only to population  and agrioulture.   O '������  NOT ALARMED OVER BELGRADE  The Serbian legation at Romo is  unperturbed by the fall of Belgrade.  It ie, pointed out that Belgrade and  other frontier places woro defended only by territorial regiments, under or-  dor* to retire beloro the Teuton*,  while the real Serbian army .awaits  the Austro-German forces with serenity  in position* no army could conquer,  Miss Agnes Johnston and her mother were passengers for ('algary on Sat  urday'e bo-t.  Lanoe Corporal A. .1. Clarko of  Kelowna ha* this week boon promoted  to the rank ol Sergeant.  P. Burn* <k Co., had a big blaok  bear on exhibition this week whioh  bad been brought in from Westbank  by an Indian. From all accounts bur  seem to bo unusually plentiful this  y��ar.  ready to pounce out upon the enemy���, Ing Zeppelins and preparing for tho  England's geographical position is promised grand aerial raid ol Krupp's  something to be envied by the other and other vital spots in the enemy's  warring nations. She is protected, by territory. At present England has  something far   more effioaolous   than 10,000 men at work turning out aero-  the most cunningly devised tranches  ���the great natural moat of the  North Sea.  Isles Sheathed in Metal  And art supports nature. The  British Isles are sheathed in metal.  Tho island kingdom is buried under  a shield of almost impenetrable armor. London, the heart of the Empire, is embedded in a 'Ring of Steel.'  Heavy guns from her forts from Aberdeen in the north to Harwich in the  south frown toward Germany; more  gun* at Dover,- Folkstono, the Isle of  Wight, Portsmouth, Portland, Plymouth and Falmouth guard the English Channel; fortress artillery at  Point Camsore in Ireland and Holyhead in Wales stand guard at the  southern entrance to the Irish Sea,  while other heavy pieces at Bally-  oastle in Ireland and Wigtown ia  Scotland perform a similar service at  the northern doorway. Marconi stations are dotted in prodigal profusion around the two islands; behind  impassible rows of barbed wire at  every conceivably possiblo landing  place of an invader, troops are station  ed ready to be whisked to the point  of attack; small patrol boats search  half forgotten coves on bleak and  lonely parts of the west c0ast ol Inland and of the Highlands of Scat-  land for secret German submarine  bases; seaplanes, submarines and do  stroyers���the Grand Fleet's auxiliaries  ���keep incessantly circling tho Kingdom on thc lookout for enemy  and aircraft.  Fleet Costs 12,500,000 a Day  "Naturally, when I first reached  England I wanted to know what hod  become of the navy that Premier Asquith had said costs 12,500,000 ��� day  to keep afloat. I was told that it was  lo*t somewhere in the grey mists  of the North Sea, and that it was  not strung out in a huge semi-circle  in front of Heligoland waiting to be  sent to the bottom by undersea boats  By piecing together suoh trifle* as  Admiralty warnings and instructions  to pilots posted at naval base*, by  watching fructions of the fleet at  such places as Dover, Sheernes*, Ports-  mouth and Harwich ���in short by  keeping one's eyes open it was possiblo to build up a shadowy outline  of the general scheme that oost*,  New Outlet for B.C. Apple*  via Vladivostok  Mr. F. 0, -lust, who reoently made  a speoial trip through Russia for th*  department of trade and commeroe,  looking into Canadian trade opportunities, in a report just published states  that improvements in the trans-Siberian line including reduced through  rates on merchandise shipped front  American-Pacific points via Vladivostok give most encouraging prospects  for the development of a large Canadian trade with Russian interior point*  The old German sources of supply, he  stutes, have been stopped and there  is every desire in Russia to trade with  Allied countries. The progressive settlement of eastern Siberia insures a  growing demand lor agricultural machinery and, implements, for dairying  appliances, flour mill equipment, tools,  hardware, etc. With regard to fruit,  importing houses at Vladivostok speak  encouragingly of tho , prospect* for  opening up a trade with British Columbia in apples and pears.  planes. In- addition America constructors are working day and night  rigging machines for Great Britain.  Up to -lune 30 the United State* had  shipped 250 aeroplanes, valued at  82,000,000 to England. There are now  standing orders for sixty machines a  week until the end ol the war.  Guarded Passageways  Except for her submarines, the  German fleet is effectively bottled. It*  is believed to be absolutely impossible for an enemy vessol to run the  gauntlet through thc Straits of Dover  owing to the immense min* fields  that choke that 18-mile wide channel  and the 15-inch guns that dominate  the situation from Dover to Calais  Not even a submarine oan pass down  the English channel, thanks to the  maze of submarine nets and traps  that have beon sot. To get out, submarine* must make the circuitous  journey by way of thc neutral "three  mile limit" off Norway. There are  ono or two tortuous channels left  open among the deadly mine* for  friendly and neutral merchantmen  that can only bo traversed with the  aid of un authorized pilot. The**  passageways are guarded by 40-knot  torpedo-boat destroyers and seaplanes.  The British government has notified  Washington of tho location of several  other mine fields in tho North S*a.  The northern way out into tbe  world for the German fleet is almost  as effectively guarded as that to the  south. AH the channels between John  o' Groat's, the northernmost point  of Scotland, and the Orkney and  Shetland Islands havo bean aet with  mines and submarine traps, or blook-  ed with captured German (hips that  have been filled with rocks and stones  and sunk in the fairways. Between  the Shetlands and the Norwegian  "throe mile limit" are other mine  fields. Somewhere in the neighborhood of Kirkwall or cruising b*.  tween the Shetlands and Scandinavia,  is the main body ol the Grand fleet of  battle cruisers and Dreadnought*,  anxiously waiting for "the day.'  With steam up, other squadron* of  warships an stationed at suoh port*  a* Aberdeen, Dundee, Rosyth, Hartlepool, Harwich, Sheerness, Chatha��  and Dover, ready to outflank any Char-  man flotilla that might vantar*  forth.  Arrangements Go Astray  If arrangements made by Mr. E. L.  Ward had gone all right Kelowna was  to have had a second visit from the  troops at Vernon on Monday, Thanksgiving Day. Xo doubt with the very  beet of intentions Mr. Ward had engineered u program for tho day which  included sports and races in the alter,  noon, a grand military concert in the  evening followed by n grand military  ball. The band ol the 47th battalion  was to furnish the most of tho con  cert, and arrangements had been mad*  to grant them leave of absence. The  proceeds were to be equally divided  between the Agricultural Association,  the Red Cross Society, the Hospital,  and the Patriotio Fund. Mr. Ward  appeared before a meeting of the Ag  riculturul Association on Saturday afternoon, and after he had outlined his  plans, a committee was appointed to  render him what assistance they could,  It was somewhat late but bills were  got out announcing the events.  But alas! for the best laid schemes.  when Monday oame something Blipped.  The band, or the jitney drivers, or  both, refused to start from Vernon  without Borne financial guarantee, and  as no one could be found to baok up  the undertaking with his bank ac  count, things went to pieces and th*,  program failed to materialize. Some  forty or fifty of the soldiers who did  not know anything of this collapse  came down to Kelowna und naturally  felt wrathful' at ths way things had  turned out. However, ono or two lo  cal people got busy and smoothed  tilings out Ior them a little.  The whole affair was muoh to be  regretted, and although Mr. Ward't  scalp was muoh in demand lor a time,  yot he was entitled to somo sympathy  too, for he had worked with tremendous energy and with an entirely unselfish purpose against considerable  opposition. His vaulting ambition,  however, o'or-leaped itseW.  ANOTHER NICE GET-AWAY  Baseball Champloiiship  Before huge crowd* in both Philadelphia and Boston the latter olub hav*  succeeded in winning the world's baae-  ball championship from their rival* oi  the National League.  A* usual the seven game* were arranged, the firat two being **t for  Philadelphia on Friday and Saturday  oi laat weak; Monday and Tueaday at  Boaton; Wednesday at Philadelphia;  Thursday at Boston and a coin waa to  be tossed to decide the place for playing tbe odd game, whioh, howevor has  been made unnecessary by tbe decisive  victory of the Amerioan Leaguer*.  Philadelphia started out wall, winning the first game. After tnis however Boston made it four straight,  winning three in a row by scores of  2 to I and defeating Philadelphia on  their home grounds yesterday 5 to 4.  The games throughout were of championship calibre and the hard fight for  the premier honors can best be judged  from the close and low scores.  In the opening game at Philadelphia  last Friday Philadelphia won by a  score of 3 to 1, owing principally to  poor work on the infield of the Bo*-  tomans and partly to the splendid  work of Alexander, on the mound' for  the home club.  On Saturday the teams met again  on the Philadelphia diamond when  Boaton evened up by winning by a  score of 2 to 1 in a game replete with  sensational plays and timely hitting.  In the third game, played at Boston  the Phillies again sent in Alexander,  to whom they pinned their hope* of  winning the series, and to oppose him  Manager Cerrigan of the Bostons put  up "Dutch" Leonard, the star lefthander of the Johnston organisation.  Alexander pitched a good game, but  Boston was not to be beaten by  him twice in succession and batted out  another victor;' by the score of 2 to  1. Leonard holding the Philadelphia  club to three hits.  Another 2 to 1 victory went to the  Boatonians Tueaday before the largest orowd that ever witnessed a baseball game. The sensational hitting  of the Boston team and the inability  of the Philadelphia batter* to do anything with the big stiok against the  Boston pitchers is tho mam causo for  the downfall of the I'hillies.  For the fourth day in succession the  Bostons won over Philadelphia yesterday by a score of 5 to 4, thus eliding  the series and crowning the Boston  team as "World's Champions" for  1915.  Westbank News  By a curious coincidence a man imprisoned last week in tho lock-up at  Enderby for passing worthies* cheque*  made good hi* escape. Monday morn  ing when tho constable went to bring  up the prisoner, a polished educated  man named Holbrook, he found in-1  stead a vacant cell with a holo dug  through the eighteen inch briek wall.  This had been accomplished by means  of the ironwork broken from his oot.  He had gone through the wall into  tho basement ol the city hall and from  there into the street at his leisure. He  has not been heard of since.   0   Last Tuesday evening the meeting  of the Good Templars lodge took the  form of a concert to which members  were privileged to invite their friends.  There was a good program provided,  the principal item of which wa* ���  humorous aketch entitled "The Rehearsal," by eight ol the members. Songs  recitations * and instrumental musio  were also included, making up a vary  enjoyable evening.  Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Gellatly, of Gel  latly spent last Friday in Kelowna..  Messrs. Washington Brown and Scott  Blackwood and Mrs. Hewlett were visitors to Kelowna last week.  * .  ltev. Mr. Henderson of Peaohland resumed divine services in Westbank last  Sunday, ho was accompanied by hi*  daughter, Miss Kathleen Henderson.  The first oarload ol apple* in the  history of Westbank wa* shipped from  here last Tueaday by A. W. Jowlyn.  Muoh oredit is due Mr. Jowlyn for th*  paoe he haa set in this respect.  .     .  Private* Jack Tolhurst, Clareno*  Davidson and Charles Marron aptnt a,  few day'* leave at their home* in  Westbank laat week. Wislbaakar*  gave the boys a hearty reception and  complimented them highly oa their  splendid soldierly bearing. Needles* ta  say Westbankers feel proud ot these  men, who are representing the distriot  in the armies ol our oountry.  ��� a  The following is a reoord of th*  class standing of the pupil* of th*  Westbank townsite school for th*  month of Septembers  Firat Primer.���James Gellatly, Muriel  Jenner, Frank Jones, Frank Jowlyn,  John Basham, Marjorie Sharp.   .  Second Primer .-Gram Hewlett, Arthur Johnson, Walter Sharp.  Second Reader.���Lilt Johnson, Grow  Lake, Howard .Tom*, Ralph .Tone*,  Geraldine Campbell.  Third Reader.-Janie Brown, Herbert  Hewlett, Willie Gore.  Fourth Reader.���George Brown Harry Brown, Russell Campbell, Robot  ���H*w*ett. L,. ff 5=  ��� r  nM��.*-MIH-HHI  PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECOUD  kelqwnh record Local Players io Hospital  Benefit Performance  mi  Published sviry Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  ''' $1.50' per year; 76o��� til montbi. United  StatM*<&> cents additional.  AU iubBcriptioiw payable Id mlvn.net*  IVPiJHpwwN 'nt tha regular rate ran have  extra papers mailed to friends at a diHtance  at  HALF HATE. i.e.. 7ft cente per vear.  Thii  epeciul  privilese   in   sronted    tor    the  purpose of advertising tie citv  nnd diftiirt.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC., 15  oente oer column inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOT1CES-30 davi. IA:  60 davi 17.  WATER NOTICES--I9 (or five Insertions.  LEGAL   ADVERTISING-Flnt    irawrtion.    12  cents per line; each subsequent Insertion. S  ctmta per  line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word    lirst insertion.  1  cent per word  eaoh subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY   ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  inches  and under. SO cents per inch lirat insertion  ovor  two Inches 40 cents per inch first   in-  hit tion:    20 cents per Inch  each  subsequent  insertion.  All changes In contract advertisements must  bo in the hnnds of the printer by Tuesdav  (������.ruing to ensure publication In tha next  issue.  Eastern Growers Ship  Fruit to Soldiers  The Quobec Branch of tho Navy  League is forwarding gifts of fruits  und vegetables lo ihe vosh >I*, .J tUo  fli't-l in the North Sen, ond hns asked  for contribution.1*, particularly of apples, which are very acceptable. Tin  distribution in carried out in front  Britain by the Vegetable Produots  eumniitteo, lhe president of which is  Admiral Lord Bcroaford. This coin-!  puttee up to May 80tb of thia year  has supplied over 11,000,000 pounds of  fresh fruit and vcgoV'l s, besides J  thousands of special paokftgos foi*  Xnias, aU of which have gone to Mis  Majesty's warships in the North Sea  fleet. The secretary is Jt. tt, Scott,I  1 College, Court, St. Ann street, Quebec, j  'Thp Ontario government, is shipping  apples regularly to the Canadian1  wounded in the hospitals of Clroat  Britain and Fran*, In addition to  fresh fruit the government is sending  20,000 gallons of canned peaches to  the hospitals. I  Headers will kindly remember that  "The Kelowna Playere" under the direction of Mr. W. B. PeaHe u'o producing it four act play entitled "Mrs.  Gorringe's Necklace" at the Opera  HqUBB next Monday evening at 8.30  p.m., the entire proceeds of which are  to be handed over to tho hospital. Sir  Charles Wyndham produced this play  with great success in London some  years ago, it being one of the most  popular of Mr. Hubert Henry Davies'  socioty comedies. Tho story that is  woven round the diamond necklace of  thai somewhat inconsequent and frivolous lady, Mrs. C.orringe is partly hu-.  morous, partly tragic The disappearance of these jewels seems to effect the  different characters in an entirely dW-(  forent manner. The host and hostess  Colonel uml Mrs. Jardlno appear to be  chiefly concerned with tho loss of thoir  own personal comfort which it entails;  whereas Vicky, their youngest daughter, sees in it nothing but amusoment  for herself. The owner of the necklace  is torn between the sense of added importance that her loss entails and her  natural annoyance at losing so, valuable an article. Isabel, Mrs. .lardino's  daughter by a former marringe, whoso  mission in life is apparently to make  things as easy as possible for "-hers,  in spile of having he.- hands full with  her well meaning but hopelessly weak  lover, Lieut, David Cairn, does her  best 1(} smooth things over for everybody. Abovo all theso stands out the  strong nnd chivalrous character of  Captain Mowbray, whoso unselfish and  unspoken love for Isabel places him in  a position to incur the suspicion of  that astute but unemotional detective  Jernlgan. The play is brightly and  oleverly written and keeps up its  amusement aod interest to the very  end. Tho caste will include Miss M.  K. Dykes as Mrs. Jardinoj Mrs. H.G.M,  Gardner as Mrs. Gorrlnge; Mrs. (J, 13.  Seon dr., as Isabel Kirkc; Miss Dora  Pease as Vicky .lardiue, and Miss B.  IS, Seon as Miss Potts, Col. Jardine  will be impersonated by Mr. L. E.  Taylor, Captain Mowbray by Mr. W.  (Jreensled, Lieut. David Cairn by Mr.  II. K. Hamilton, and W. B. Pease will)  play the pari of Mr. Jernlgan the do-  GILLETT'S LYE  EATS DIRT  Will Take Collection this  Month injd of Wounded  The following message has been received by His Honor tho Lieutenant  Governor of B. C, from tho Earl of  Lansdowne in reference to the proposed empire-wide collection to be made  this month:  "I beg to inform you that the British lied Cross Society and the Order  of St. John in view of the great do-  mands upon their resources both in  France and the near east have decided  to make an appeal throughout the  Empire by street and other collections  upon the twenty-first day of October  next, the money received from this  appeal will be devoted entirely to relieving tho suffer* n-/ of our wounded  soldiers nnd Bailors from home and  overseas at the various seats of war  from all parts of the Kings Dominions.  We havo already received generous assistance in our work Vnit with the increase of British and Overseas forces  at the front there is a corresponding  increase in our expenditure und we  shall be truly grateful to you if you  wiH help us* by organizing an appeal  and sending the proceeds to us for  the objects which I liave named, I  shall be greatly obliged if you will  communicate the foregoing to your  government.  "Their Majesties the King aud Quean  and Her Majesty Queen Alexandria are  teotive. An added attraction will be'giving us thoir gracious patronage,  thnt Mr. Drury Price has kindly con-hand I trust that you will also be able  sented to furnish incidental music dur-   to see your way lo help."  ing thy intervals holween the acts.    It,  -O     ��� ������ ���  is hoped that many will take this op- Penticton is ex|>erimenting wilh a  portunity of supporting tho hospital [Wednesday evening public market in-  and amusing themselves at the same stead of Tuesday morning's a** f��r*  time. merly. '"  saw  61  Actions Talk Loud  We can only give a few samples, but these  are of staple lines, the sellers, and not obscure  lines where the prices mean little or nothing.  Iron Beds, I and one-sixteenth-in. post t  3 95  Brass Beds, 2-in. post     10 AA  Felt and Excelsior Mattresses    Q QC  All Felt Mattresses    g CQ  Dressing Tables, Bevel Plate Mirrors    7 75  Quarter oak Bullet, Extension Table and set of 6 chairs.. 60.00  Inlaid Linoleum, per square yard     QQC  Printed       ���        ���       ���        ���      JJQC  Painted       ���       12 feet wide    |J|JC  9-ft. x 9-ft. Brussel Squares     15.60  THESE WERE OUR SALE PRICES  THEY ARE IN FORCE AT PRESENT  Advances will be announced next week.    The price of our  12-ft. Linoleum goes up  &  LET US FRAME THAT PICTURE \  Kelowna Furniture Co.  THTJBSDAY, OCTOBER;.14, 1918  The following lint is added to tbe  list 'of wild flowers:  170.���Our Wild Hose commonest  Kclowna lowlands is Eosa Fendieri."  Height to 6 or 8 feet) leaflets 5 to 9,  sessile or short stalked. Slender  straight spines. The scarlet iruit ia  globOBe-ovoid. Sepals lanceolate, erect  and persistent on the iruit. There are  other kinds of rose, at least two, in  our district.  171.���Sapolallie, soap-berry, or Can  aclian Buffalo berry. f Shepherd's can  adonsis). Flowers yellow, 4-lobed, in  short spikes. A thornless shrub, 3 to  6 feet, covered' with rusty scales, leaves  ovate, silvery-downy beaneath. Fruit  yellow'to red, insipid. Grows in woods  above Mission and elsewhere; appears  not to flower and fruit very freely.  Oleaster family.  172.���Wormwood Sage or Patture-  Sage, (Artemesia frigida). Woody at  thc base; leaves silvery-pubescent all  over. Leaf-segments lin:ar filiform.  Greenish flower heads rather numerous  racemes nodding.. Knox Mountain and  other places.   Thistle family.  173.���Canada Wormwood (Artemisia  canadensis). Leaves usually pubescent,  especially on young plants, 2-pin-  nately divided into linear acute lobes.  Flower heads in a narrow panicle.  Hooky soil, roadsides.  - 171���White Sage, l'rairie or Western  Cutweed or Mug wort, (Artemisia Lu-  dovioiana) 1 to 4 feet high. Leaves  lanceolate, white woolly on both sides.  Flowers yellowish, heads numerous, in  a spiko.  175.���Linear-leaved Wormwood, (Artemisia dracunculoidis). Stem somewhat woody, usually much branohed,  erect. Leaves narrow, 1 fo 3 inchos  long, entire. Flowers, roadside. Is  long. Is not usually white-woolly and  has not the pungent aroma usual in  wormwood.  170.���Broad-leaved Dock. (Rumex ���b-  Uisifotius). A common wood in waste  places, perennial. 1 to 4 leet. Lower  leaves oblong-lanceolate, 6 to 14 inches long, with long pedicels. J'anicle of  green flowers becoming reddish.  A note on No 165. The spccim,.js of  our commonest Michaelmas Daisy at  first sent in not boing sufficiently com-  plole, tho identification was not oompleto, which tho botanist indioated by  a query, and the name given under  this number "longifolius" Bhould bo  withdrawn and tho name "Lindlcy-  nnus" substituted.   ���O���-���  Tho German ministry has announced  that owing to a scarcity of copper all  chandeliers and lightning apparatus as  well ns Works of art, such as statues,  will be taken.over by thc government,  says an Amsterdam dispatch to the  Harhange Telogrnph Company. Lighting appliances not in daily use will  be taken lirst, but it is stated that  tho government will have to seize all  the copper in Germany.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining righto of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, th* Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Provinoe of British Columbia, may  bt leased for a term ol twenty-one  yeara at an annual rental of tl an  acres. Not mora than 2,600 acres  will be leased to one applioant.  Applications for tha lean moil be  made by tht applioant in person to  the Agent of Sub-Agent ol tba district  in whioh the righto applied for an  situated.  In surveyed territory tba land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of section!, aod in uaaurray  ed territory tba traot applied lot  shall be staked out by tha  a]  Each application muat bt  panied by a fee of IS whloh will be  refunded ii the righto applied tor  ara not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on tht merchantable output of tht mint at tha  rate of live oents per ton.  The person operating tba mint shall  furnish tht agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full qunatity oi  merchantable coal mined and pay tht  royalty thereon. II tbe ooal mining  rights are not being operated, tuoh  returns thall be furnished at ltatt  onoe a year.  Tha ltatt will inolude tbt ooal mining righto only, but the Inset may  bt permitted to purchase whatever  available surface, righto may bt considered neoessary for the working ol  tha mine at tbe rate of 110 an aore.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department ol tha Interior, Ottawa, or to tha Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COST.  . Deputy Minister of tht Interior,  N. B.���Unauthorized publication oi  thia advertisement will not bt paid (or.  The Careful  Housewife  is never so careful about anything at about  the goceries she buys for the family, table.  And rightly so. The largest portion of the  wee'dy income goes in supplying the wants  of the family in the eating line.  You can save money  by buying the best  The best is the cheapest in the long  run as every good cook knows. Price is  not by any means the only standard to use  in judging value of article of food supply.  We take a pride in the  Quality of our goods  and by careful buying can guarantee you  satisfaction with your purchases.  The best of service from  THEstqreofplen:  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Bring in Your Apples to the  Evaporator Now  GATHER up all your culls and windfalls and turn them  into money. Our plant ia juat completed and ready fo'  action, and we are anxious to gather in at once all available  supplies. Applet are scarce this year and we do not anticipate  a very heavy pack, but it it all the more necessary that every  available bushel should be gathered up to ensure the continuance of the plant.  Don't wait uutil your hauling ia done, but bring in what you  have at once.  W. B. M. CALDER & CO.  Auction Sale  at the South Kelowna Land Co.'s Mission  Ranch on Thursday, Oct. 21 st, at 10 a.m.  when the following first-class new stuff will be sold :���  3 prs. Heavy Work Horses, young and good ones; five Single  Heavy Work Horses, young, and good ones; 7 Saddle and  Drivir.* Horses; 10 prs. Heavy Harness; 3 Heavy Work  Wagons; I Light Work Wagon; two-seated Democrat; Pand  O Potato Digger; Binder; Disc Drill and Seeder; Manure  Spreader; Cockshutt Roller; 2 sets Cockshutt Discs; Stump  Puller and Cable; Hay Tedder; Plough; Axes, Augers and  Chains, Cross-cut Saws, Logging Tools, Cant Hooks, Shovels,  Forks. Mattocks, Steel Bars, Planes, Meat Saws, Squares, Hand  Saws, Cook Stoves, Heaters, Box Stoves, Milk cans, Lamps,1  Plough Handles, Gasolene Engine, Blacksmith Tools; Lot of  new Enamel ware, Plates, Cups and Saucers; new Beds, Springs  and Mattresses; 19 prs. new Wool Blankets; new Pillow Slips  Comforters, Bed Spreads, Sheets, and a lot of other articles.  TERMS:  Under $25 casjt; over thnt amount 15 per cent, cath,  balance in six months approved joint notes at 8 per cent, interest.  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  . LUNCH WILL BE SERVED AT NOON THUBSDAt, OCTOBEB, H, 1915  KELOWNA   RECOttD  . PAGE THKBB  This sale will be a  wholesale demoBitri-  tion ef Price-catting,  umyiautmcttonisrc  imperative.  A WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY  iBvesthHrteuow  Have yiwr aoaey all  ready. It's a patMSf  opportiMly.  for Every Man, Woman and Child in the valley  STARTING OCTOBER 15th  Yoa can buy your  Fall and Winter  Goods at justabout  Half of the usual  prices at this Sale  WMIHJP BUSINESS SALE  Having received instructions from Mr. Rae, of Vancouver, to wind up his business in Kelowna immediately, 1 am  going through the stock and marking every article down to a price that will make it go. As Mr. Rae thinks this business has been kept lingering along too far, and not wishing to make a permanent business here, his imperative orders  are to clear it out or move the stock away. As I have just cleaned up a similar business for J. Smith & Co, of Greenwood, I find it pays to sell out the goods for whatever they bring on the ground, rather than have expense of moving  Read the prices below, arrange to be at Rae's Great Wind-Up Sale & save $s.  Men's Heavy Tweed Overcoats  LATEST DESIGN  Heavy Wool Overcoat.   Reg. $22.50, Sale..$12.50  Meh'a Fine Overcoat. Ret. $18, Sale price $10.00  Men'a $25,        ��� $13.95  Heavy English Coat, Raglan shape.  Reg. $27,50 and $30 $15.00  Heavy English Coat, Burberry style. Reg. $30..$ 15.00  Misses' and Children's Winter Coats, in great variety  of prices, every one 'marked individually at practically Half their regular value.  See These for the Girls  $12.50  $ 9.95  $ 9.95  $ 9.95  $ 9.95  $6.50  $11.95  LADIES' COATS.  Ladiet'Blue Beaver Coat. Reg. $25, Sale..,  Ladies' Shepherds Check Coat. Reg. $30....  Ladies' Black Diagonal Coat. Reg. $25, tale.  Ladies' Navy ��� ��� ��� $25, ���  Ladiet'Grey Tweed Coat. Reg. $30, Sale..  Ladies' Navy Blanket Coat. Reg. $ 10, Sale..  Ladies' Brown Camel Cloth, later ttyle. Reg.  $20.   Sale price it only   LADIES' SKIRTS    ,  Reg. $2.50, Sale price ia  $1.25  Reg. $4, Sale price it../.  $2.50  LADIES' SUITS  The balance of these Blue Sergei at Half the  original price.  Macinaw & Sheepskin Coats  Reg. $5.50 and $6 Coats going for  $3.95  Reg. $7 Coatt for  $4.50  Reg. $8 Coatt for  $4.95  Reg. $9.50 and $10 Coatt cut to  $6.50  Remnants  REMNANTS.���A large aatortment in Embroideriet  Drett Goodt, Printt, Flannelettes and Ribbons, all  marked down to jutt about Half value.  LADIES' HOSIERY.-A11 marked down for quick  telling at prices leu than wholesale.  MEN'S HATS, CAPS and FURNISHINGS, all  thrown in at walkover pricet. Space does not permit  a detailed lilt. Thit it the final clear-up Sale of  Rae'a butineti in Kelowna. Take immediate action  and profit by the money-taving opportunity.  List of Men's Shirts & Underwear  SPECIALLY PRICED  Grey Macinaw Shirt.   Reg. $2.75 and $3, Sale price it   ,....,. $1.95  Brown Melton Serge Shirt.   Reg. $2.00, Sale price is $1.45  ii i> ,i $1.75      ��� ��� $1.15  Grey Tweed Shirt.   Reg. $2.25, Sale price it   $1.50  Working Shirts, Khaki Denim.   Reg. $ L Sale price it     50c  Working Shirts, Stripes and Khaki.   Reg. $ I and $1.25, Sale      75c  Negligee Shirtt.   Reg. $1, $1.25 and $1.50, Sale price it     85c  Military Flannel Shirts.    Reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price it $1.45  Heavy Working Shirtt.   Reg. $1.50, Sale price it     75c  Extra Heavy Khaki Serge Shirtt.   Reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price $1.75  Brown Check Macinaw Shirta.   Reg. $3.75, Sale price it $2.50  Men't Grey Flannel Shirts.   Reg. $3, Sale price  $ 1.95  Men'a Heavy Rib Underwear. Reg. $1.25, Sale price (garment).. 75c  Men'a Extra Heavy Rib Underwear. Reg. $2.25, Sale (garment) $1.50  Men's Lambs wool Heavy Underwear, Turnbull make. Reg. $2.25 $1.75  Men't Sweater Coatt. all wool, roll collar. Reg. $6 and $7, Sale..$4.S0  Men't Heavy Sweater Coatt, in Brown, Grey and Fawn. Reg. $4. .$2.25  Men'a Grey Sweater Coatt.   Reg. $1.50, Sale price it     85c  Cathmere Sox, all wool.   Reg. 50c and 35c, Sale price it     25c  Men't Heavy Working Sox.   Reg. 35c, Sale price it     25c  Boys' Suits and Overcoats  Sizet to fit aget up to nine yean of age  Regular $4.00 Suite.   Price during the Sale cut to $2.50  ���    $4.50    2.95  ���    $5.50   ��� ��� ��� ���  3.75  ���   $6.00   ��� ��� ��� ���  3.95  ..    $7.50   ��� ��� ��� ���  4.50  Overcoatt to fit boya up to 14 yean of age  Aaei 3 and 4.   Regular $5.00 Overcoatt.    Price during Sale $3.25  Aget 5 and 6.          ���    $5.50 $3.50 mi $4.00  Aget 6,7,8,9.       ���    $6.00 ��� ���  4.25  ���    $7.00        ��� ���     '  ���  4.75  ���   $8.50 ���  5.50  A small stock of Men's Fine Suits to be* cleared at Half Price  We hav* employed extra salespeople to wait upon  you promptly. Fares paid up and down the lake of  customers who purchase goods to the value of $25 up.  Ladies' Boots and Shoes  Ladiet' Dorothy Dodd Boott, dark Tan. Reg.  $5, Sale price, per pair  $2.95  Ladiet' Dorothy Dodd, in gunmetal and patent  Reg. $5, Sale price  $3.45  Ladiet' Walk-over, in Black and Tan, all ages  up to5s.   Reg. $5.50Sale price  $2.95  Ladiet' Vici Kidt.   Reg. $3.50, Sale price it... $1.95  Misses' Pebble Leather School Shoes.   Reg.       ,  $2 and $2.50, Sale price  $1.65  Mines' Dongola Kid Boott, tizet   7  to  II.  m**-; Reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price  $1.45  Mitset' Dongola Kidt and  Pebble Leather,  tizet 11 to 2.   Reg. $2.50, Sale price  $ 1.75  Leckie's School Shoes at Big Reductions for Boyt  and Girls.  Boys' Boots and Shoes  Bex Calf, sizes to I3��.   Reg. $3 and  $3.50,  Sale price is  $1.95  Boyt'Good School Shoet.   Reg. $2.50, Sale  price it    $1.65  Boyt' Pebble Chrome Kip, tizet to 13J. Reg.  $2.50, Sale price it  $1.95  Boyt' Waterproof Shoet, tizet 4 to 5.   Reg.  $4, Sale price it  $3.25  Boyt' Box Calf, aizei I to 5.    Reg. $3.50 and  $4, Sale price ii  $2.50  Men's Boots and Shoes  Men't Goodyear Welt Box Calf, Black and  Tan. The Brockton Shoe. Reg. $5.50  Sale price it cut to      Men't Heavy Working Shoet. Thete are in  tizet 9 and 10 only.   Reg. $5, Sale   The Leckie Army Shoe, worth $5, for   Men't High-cut nailed Winter Shoet, worth  $5, but cut to clear to  $3.31)  Men't Goodyear Welti in High-cut. Reg. $8.50  and $9, ��ale price it  $5.95  Men't High-cut Heavy Chrome'i Calf,   with  clump tolet or tingle.  Reg. $6.50, Sale... $4.95  Rubber Goods all reduced. Everything is  marked in plain figures. Come and buy at  prices you will never get again.  Mun's Gum Rubbers, two buckle. Reg. $3.50,  -��� Saleprice it  $2.25  Men's Overshoes.   Reg. $3.50, Sale price   $2.25  $3.45  $2.95  $3.50  RAE s WIND-UP BUSINESS SALE  Mr. C. G MINNS, Sales Manager  KELOWNA, B.C  ���'-���-���"-'*������-'������ LffiJ^LL  tBr^^e^  PACK FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THUlisDA^tlCTOBEI*, U, 1915  Feed Your Cows on  ALFALFA  Wh-n the Calf is Three  weeks old, take it to the  K.L.O. RANCH  and get in exchange for it a  ton of prime Alfalfa Hay.  Other   Animals taken  in  trade for Hay.  BBBBaffSMUBSI~.��>  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  FIFTH AVENUE FASHIONS  The styles worn by the Smart. Set on America's most famous  ihoroughfa:  are produced in thc  PICTORIAL REVIEW-NOVEMBER PATTERNS  IS Hull lor ...h cf th. .bo,. ���umb.r.. "<�����"��� �����>  Hive you teen the New FASHION BOOK for Fall? Look it over at our P.ttem Counter.  Another Consignment of  Sample Suits  The. e Sample Suits come in the Newest Styles, tailor made  throughout, handsome fabrics of Serge, Whipcord and Tweed  No two styles alike.   Price from . $14.75 to $30  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  Phone 361 Kelowna  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  (loidon   Kerr  is  spending  a    Coupt  days in Veropn this weak.  * *    #  Air. und Mrs, U- tt\ Swordfager lm'  routed    *'. Quinri's    house' on Abbott;,  street  for the winter months,  Mr. -In;*. Harvoy spent a few day- in  thu city this week with his parents,  returning to Vernon thin morning.  * *    *  We are nuked lo state that Dr. Knux  who left Inst weok for ri visit to Boston und New York will be. home mueh  curlier than was indieuted in a paragraph in lust issue. Il is not Ms in-  irnlion    to be away moro than     six  weeks.  * *    *  The girlfl of the Red Crow will hold  an "At Home" in Morrison's ilidl on  Thursday. Ootober 2Ut "Trafalgar  Day." Admission f>H cents e(*ch. Com-  menco at 8.30 o'clock sharp. Darning,  and rards. UofreiVlimenffl will bo served.    Kverybody wolcomo.  * ��    *  The annual meeting of the BeII-'Volant Society will be he'd in the English church mission hall on Monday,  October I8tli at :'��� p.m. Importim.  business is to bo Lransactpd, nnd a  large attendance  ed.  tt  At ill.- meeting  held (Hi Tuesday  deoided to hold  Firebox linings withstand years of use because made of McClary Semi-Steel.  See a  is e<| e.-iully rpquoal-  of tl(. Imspital board  ul tb's week it    wus  tumble sale on Sat-  Mrs. Treadgold and daughter,    Mrs.  W.  Ludlow left Tuesday morning    for  a \init  to the coast.      ��  tt    *    * ,  The Methodist Ladies' Aid ui'e holding a "Halloween Supper" on Saturday evening, October 30th.  * tt    *  Bert Treadgold who has boon spending tho past couple weeks in tho city  on leave returned to Vernon on Tuesday.  * *    *  A junior branch of tho Okanagan  Ambulance League is to be formed in I  Kelowna. The meetings will be held'  ,,t 113 Luwrenro avenue, at tho home1  nf Mrs. Prank Small at 4 p.m., on  Friday afternoons. There will bo a]  hourly    welcome    to nil yoing     girls]  who wish to join.  ��    *    *  Mr. Iff. A. Alsgard nnd Mr. Goodrich are leaving tomorrow by nuto on  a ten-days trip into the Cariboo country and will probably go ns fur north  ae the 100-Mile house., Thoy will  (ravel via Kamloops and Ashcroft and  spend pari, of the time hunting, ns it  \< reported gamo is plentiful in thnt  section this season.   Q. ���  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  Thattift?   You11 notice the ,ining8 are  ***** *f      made in nine pieces. There's  a good reason-ask the McClary dealer.     M  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  rday afternoon,  November 20th.     A  fuller  fut ur  report will bo m d ���   n the  regarding this matter,  n ar  Mi', and Mrs. I',. P.. HaHuu. r ate  toaving this weok for California whoro  they will visit, the exposition at Sun  I-'raiK'isio, after which they expect to  take up their resid nop at L��s Angeles,  The vueunry at tho Courier causal by  the departure of Mr. Hallauer is being  filleil by Mr. C. C, I amb, who arrived from Vancouver on Monday.  ��    ��    ��  The sale of home cooking held List  Saturday under (lie auspices of the  looal Rebolfnll Lodge proved a grand  success. At the close of ih.�� Bale a  pretty piece of crochrt work, donated  by Mrs. Johnston, of I'enticton Wae  milled off, the lucky number being  drown by Mr. Minns of Richmond's  store.  tt    ��    �����  Mayor M. l\ Crawford of Kninloops  in company with Mr. V. H. Slovens,  superintendent of government telegraph lines und lb ir Indies were the  victims of a serious jiiit,, accident last  Sunday when owing to a defective  brake tho Car was precipituted over  an embankment aod turned n complete somersault. All lhe party BUB'  tained more or less seven* injuries.  tt   *   ��  The Friends ul Kev. David Lister  will join in congratulating him on his  having successfully passed the final,  year of his college course, and secured  his license fts a minister of the Presby-,  terian churoh in Canada. In Mr. Lister's two years in Westminster Sail,  Vancouver, ho gained the usually high  average of 83 per cent in aM' subjects  which was the highest in the college.  ltev. Mr. Lister expects to bo ordained and inducted into the chargu of  Benvoulin in lho n-��nr future, Honvou-  lin is in th-* Kelowna district, tho  church being some three miles f ro r  the city.���Summerland Review.  The Hoard of Directors of the local!  hnspital wish to express their appreciation lo the following for the donations received dtfr'ng thc month   of  September:  Mrs. C. Blackwood, pumpkins; Mrs.  (',. E. Miller, 3 boxes peaches; Mr.  Brown Clayton, vegetables; Mr. 0.  Dendy, 2 boxes poaches, 1 box plums;  Mr. Mack, ~* sacks potatoes; Mrs. 1).  Lloyd-Jones, plums and peaches; Mr.  Chaplin, bov poachefl; Mr. 1'. Ki impel,  vegetables; A friend, corn and nectarines; Watson Bros., 2 boxes fruit; Mrs.  Couscns, box -peaches; Mr. Payntoi-,  box poaches; Mrs. Mitchell, tomatoes;  Mrs. Barlee, 2 boxes fruit; Mr. Melville, 2 baskets grapes; Mr. MoKenzie,  filenmore, box peaches'; Mrs. Willits,  2 pounds bid ter, musk melons; Mr. 11.  Burtch; box peached; Mrs. Richards,  fish: Mr. P. R. Guseth, 2 boxes peaches; Mr. Casorso. melons; Dr. Knox,  venison.  C(ish donations.���Mrs. Leaeock, SI I);  Mayor .lones, $5; Mr. W. Hung, $25;  Mr. U. S. Gray So.  Concerning the Overseas  Club Tobacco Fund  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate! Furnished for all classes  of work  The following message is being circulated from the headquarters of tho  Overseas Club in London, amongst all  those concerned in tho raising of money for the purpose of sending tobacco  to tho troops. "The Central committee  of tho Overseas Club regret to hoar  that owing to the unauthorized oxtrn-  vugance on the part of thoir representative (Mr, Arthur Private), now  recalled, attacks liave been made on  the administration <��f the Overseas  Club Tobacco Fund.    Tho facts nre a��  folloWK'l  Tor every 2." eents subscribed in 0an-  adti our fund Bonds to the men at tho  front fifty Canadian cigarettos nnd a  packet of Canadian manufactured tobacco, both of sound quality, with no  deduction whatever for oxpensos. Tho  audited balance sheet for the -past  twelve months working of the fund  will bo issued early in OctoW."  Prices of DeLaval  Cream Separators  No.  4  5  10  12'  15  17  Gals, per hour  - i   135  200  - "335  -���      450      -  - 675      -  - 900      -  Price  $40.00  $50.00  $65.00  $75.00  $90.00  $110.00  Wc can arrange verv liberal terms or give good Discount  for Cash  We also carry in stock  Cream Cans 5 and e gallon  Milk   BottleS P."'* ^d Pints  Bottle Caps  Rubber Rings  Separator Oil  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone 150  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave,  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Help Kelowna Hospital  and come and see  The Kelowna Players  'in Hubert Henry Davies' Society Comedy, entitled  i  at the Opera House  MONDAY, OCTOBER 18th, AT 8 P.M.  Incidental Music under the direction of Mr. Drury Pryce  a *" ~~'  Admission:   Reserved Seats, $ I and 75c;  Rush Seats 50c  The entire proceeds donated to the hospital  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goodt, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Harnett, Boott  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  KELOWNA" N.�� door to 25c Store] Phone   -  347  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMER  of high-grade quality and in aplendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES ^^^^^p��.P*.��HlaaM  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1916  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAGE FIVE  PROFESSIONALAND  BUSINESS CARDS  !lV li ��������������������.)> I ,V.��Mt ������������������! ���>!�����  ��������>���������������������  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. :!  B.C  R. B. KERR  Banister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ;:  B.C  E. G. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willie's Bloch   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  Fifteen Acres and  '   ; Twenty Cows  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD. BOYD  has returned his teaching claaiea and will  leceive  pupils af  before in Mi studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.CE.  ' Consulting Clell and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Survey, and Reporta on Irritation Worka  Application, for Water Liceniea  KELOWNA, B.C.  H. CROWLEY  A.M. tarn. C.E., A.M. Can. Soc. C.E.  F. REYNOLDS  B.C.L.S  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers and Land Surcetjore  Water Supply. Irrifttior., SubdiviiionB, fee  3. Crowloy Block PVouaf,\  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. 0. Six Its Phon. SS  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR 4 BUILDER  Plant and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residencei  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill Univer.ity)  Retidence : GLENN AVENUE  MetMget  Met  iy be left et the office of  Rattenbury & William*-  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Ut.e��Iekiwi��9 t.ra., 3.30 p.m  Uitm Westbank 9.30 t.ai., 4 p.m.  Extra Servioe on  Wednesdays tt Saturdays  Leavtt Ktlswia 11 turn.  Uavtt WtttWik 11.30 a.ai.  To raise enough feed to .maintain  thiifty head ol live stook, including  seventeen dairy cows, on fifteen sores  is a big job, but to also pay off a oV  200 mortgage in six years from the  profits of this , small, well-tilled farm  is an unusual achievement. Yet that  is what J. D. Detrieh did, and  ni�� experiences are related in the  "Farmers Magazine." He was a  minister'. He knew nothing about  farming. But he was a student and  he had a mind of his own. He studied  orop production and methods of dairying from alpha, to omega. He read  agricultural treatises and bulletins until hit eyes were Sore. He became a  self-educated farmer.  The first year Detrieh ran $46 behind expenses. During the next six  years he made a net profit of over  $7,200 from Mb fifteen aore farm. Originally his land was poor and run  down. It wouldn't produoe enough feed  for two oows and one horse to begin  with. Dotrich saved all the manure  and hauled it directly to the fields.  Ho raised all his rough feed and  bought all his grain. He began dairying and graded up his herd by the  use of a pure-bred bull until he owned  Buyenteen registered Jerseys. He never  vealed a calf. Either he raised the  animal and sold it for breeding purposes or retained it in the milking  hord or olse he killed the calf at birth.  "I can't afford to feed $18 worth of  milk to produce a 310 veal caff," Ib  the way ho sizes up the proposition.  Annually this prize dairyman sells  about five bulls or heifers which .bring  $100 apiece. lie sells milk for twenty-  five cents a gallon tn a public institution.    This milk tests about 5.8   per  cent. Twenty-six gallons of milk is  the daily output, each oow producing  about 4,800 pounds of milk a yoar.  The milk sales aggregate $2,400 a  year while only $026 worth of bran,  oil meal and gluten is purchased.  Stable Feeds All Year  The cows are stall fed throughout  the year as the land is too valuable  and there is too little of it to favor  permanent pasturage. Despite tht- fact  that the cows are closely confined all  the time, the animals arc healthy as  the veterinary bill lor tho last six  years amounted to only $1.60, thedoc-'  tor being called on account of an accidental injury to one ol the oows.  One of tho cows is fifteen years old  and still she is a profitable producer  and a vigorous breeder. These cows  are scientifically fed a balanced ration  whioh emphasizes the use of ensilage  for winter sucoulence and ryo, timothy  and olover, green oorn, peas and oats  or some other soiling crop for summer  feeding supplemented by the use of  dry hay or fodder so that the manure  will not be too washy. In addition  bran, oil meal1 and gluten are fed  according to the capacity and production of the individual, the usual rule  being to feed one pound of grain for  every three or lour pounds of milk  produced.  During the month of Hay the oows  usually are fed green rye until the rye  crop it ready to be out for hay. Timothy and olover as a soiling crop is  then furnished the animals until the  peas and oats are mature enough io  feed. After the peas and oats aro out  for hay the silo is opened and ensilage  is supplied to the oows until tie early  corn planted the fore part of Hay is  available for soiling purposes. When  thesarly corn is exhausted the late  oorn will be ready for soiling. After  the latc\Oorn ia exhausted onsilage is  led until the following spring when  the early rye will be ready. In changing from one green teed to another,  care is exorcised to prevent scouring  among the oows. Every change it  made vory gradually.  Silos and Green Crops  The Detrieh oows are fed three times  a day and taoh animal received four  ounces of salt daily mixed in the feed  or tht grain. All the hay and soiling  orops that are led aro out into quartan-inch lengths as the animals olean  up tbo feed better in this condition  and thero is a minimum of waste. The  farm it equipped with two silos eaoh  of whioh is ten foot in diameter and  thirty-four foot high and has a oapa-  oHy of fifty tons. Ono hundred tons  ol oorn ensilage are usually produced  on four acres of land that hat been  woll-mamirod. Hr. Dotrich nims ' to  begin filling tho silos on Friday, so  that the ensilage may settle over Sunday and In this way he finishes the  work on Honday, and gets the silos  about full of the roughage.  Machinery Helps to Save Labor  Ont man and a boy perform all tht  work on this farm except at haying,  harvest and silo-filling times when  extra help is hired, Tho chores have  been systematized and all unnecessary  work has been eliminated. The thirty  head ol stook aro kopt in tho barn  all tht time, then being no barnyard  on tho farm. No cut and dried crop  rotation is practised* Every couple  of years the entire farm is manured so  that practically any crop can now '  be grown without seriously depleting  the fertility of the soil. On most of  the fields the aim is to harvest two  orops a year. The farm is divided into twelve plot* ranging, in size from  one-half an acre toJ,wo and one-half  acres. Rye will be sown in the fall  and cut for hay or fed as a soiling  crop. Then the land will be plowed  and harrowed and seeded to millet  whioh will be out for hay. The field  then will be again plowed and well-  harrowed and seeded to grass con-  mating of red olover, nlsike, timothy  and redtop. Tho next year this Hold  will yield three cuttings of hay and  two outtings tho following year. The  third year the land will be plowed  and planted to late oorn.  Wet Weather on Prairie  Threshing has been held -baok in the  prairie provinces during the past few  weeks by wet weather and this gener-  ally has had a tendency to keep business in check in the meantime. Until  the wheat is threshed and in the elevators, country merohants will bo unable to liquidate their accounts, witb  the wholesalers and thus the fruit  business is feeling this oheck to a certain extent,  Apples have not moved in on,: great  quantities, say the oity jobbers, but  they anticipate that the demands will  bo stimulated within the next week  or .two. ��  ���      The Secret of Rotations  Somo of the plots are kopt in rye  during the winter and oorn during the  summer for a long period. Generally  some of the rye is turned under every  spring and oats and peas are sown  for soiling purposes and hay. Occasionally some corn land is left bare  during the winter and is sown to oats  and peas tho following spring. The  idea is to keep every acre of land  some profitable orop. Last year 3,300  pounds of hay wero sold whilo all  the long feed for thirty animals was  produoed on the place. This means  that each year the farm makes over  eighty-six torii a hay, an average of  6.7 tons por acre. I  "How does Detrieh obtain such  bumper yields?" you ask.  Because he saves and returns* all the  solid and liquid manure produced on  the farm directly to ,the fields. Behind  the. cows in the stable are tight gutters eighteen inches wide and seven  inches deep. Those gutters are partly  filled with leal* mold and rotten sod  each da.v which aot as absorbents and  take up tho liquid manure. The barn  is cleaned out eaoh morning, tho manure being hauled directly to the field  in a one-horse oart. Particular oore  is exercised that none of the fertilizer  -is wasted in transferring it to tho  cart. Twico a week the-dairy stable  is disinfected with creoline and oneo  a mooth it is whitewashed. During  the summer tho manure is spread over  the land from which tho soil crops  have been harvested and during the  winter it is spread over tho rye and  grass fields.  About 250 tons of manure are annually made on this farm and much of  this manure is rich in tho concentrates purchased in the form of oil'  meal, gluten and bran. To illustrate  the fertility of the soil it -is only necessary lo mention that the hay grows  so rank that it is necessary to move  aside one swath of hay beforo tho  mower can reach the next one.  As a' practical example of what Can  May Intern Bulgarians  Orders are being sent out to th��  various officers in charge of the registration and internment camps of alien  enemies throughout, the Dominion to  prepare to place Bulgarians under the  terms of the regulation dealing with  those of an enemy nation. Every; effort will be made to prevent such men  from leaving the country so that no  reservists may have an opportunity^ to  get away. There aro upwards of 25,-  000 Bulgarians in the Dominion, most  of thorn engaged aB laborers.  be accomplished in dairy farming on 8  small p if hr of land the operations of  Mr. Detrieh are particularly noteworthy. Furthermore, the faot that he  wns wholly uninformed about fanning  when In! begun the business shows  that a mun with a surplus of grit,  energy and common sense can make  good in farming if he buckles down to  tho ibusinosH and learns tho game from  the bottom up. Detrieh is a student  farmer of a typo which will predominate in years to oome. Agriculture  need* many moro Detrichs and it felso  needs a surplus of small farms intensively managed and skilfully operated  along similar lines to those followed  by Detrieh, prize dairyman.  It Payt to Wait for the Best  ALL SET!  and ready for business  in our new quarters opposite the Post  Office. Now we juat want you to drop  in and have a look at our store, and we  think you will say that it looks nice,  bright and cosy*  We have one addition to our lines  of stock, and that is POOLE'S CAKES  AND BREAD. Hit bake ovens being  in the rear of our store we can always  assure you of Freah Made Bread and  Cakes right from the ovens every day.  Being EXCLUSIVE CONFECTION-  ER5, we pay special attention to our  lines of Chocolates and Candies. Good  chocolates are our hobby and you may  be certain that you get the best and  largest assortment of chocolates that  you can possibly get when buying from  us. We specialize in Motr't Chocolattt,  which are known all over Canada as a  very, very high-grade line, with a  smooth mellow costing and delicious  centres.  Thanking you for your appreciated  patronage in the past, and trusting for  same to continue with increase, we wish  to draw your attention to our slogan���  FOR THE BEST  GO TO  ALSGARD'S  Exclusive Confectioners  Opposite Post Office Kelowna  Alvin E. Perkins  Expert Piano Tuner  and the best recommended  man in Canada will be in  Kelowna some time during  October, and will call upon  his many customers.  Orders may be left with  Mr. D. W. SUTHERLAND  If You Are a  Lover of the  Weed  If you have a weakness for  Tobacco, and are a bit particular in regard to it, you should  get your tuppliet here.  We   are   particular,   also,  strive to carry jutt the  and  Cigars, Cigarettes.  Tobaccos, Pipes, &c.  that will give the greatest pleasure and satisfaction  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19   Kelowna, B.C.  5c Per Day  5c Per Day  A Telephone Will  Save  Your  Time  AND TIME IS MONEY  Do you realize the convenience of having  a Telephone in your house ?    Have you  thought of the scores of unnecessary journeys do��vn town it would save you ?   For  the  small  amount of 5c per day you can  have a Telephone in your residence which  will give you service night and day with Kelowna, Okanagan Mission, Ellison,Rutland  and other outlying districts.  We  are  convinced that if you sign  up  for ��� 12  month,' service and allow us to malce the installation  you will be come a permanent subscriber.  This rate applies to a lock-out party line installed  within a mile of the Kelowna Exchange.  For full rates and particulars apply  Okanagan Telephone Company  St. Paul Street, Kelowna  5c Per Day  5c Per Day  When  the Other  Fellow Steps  Over Your Head  It jtrs to have some other fellow step over your head and take  possession of the job you've had  your eyes on for some time.  A little thinking brings you face  to face with the undeniable fact  that training is responsible for it.  To advance you must have the  practical training that makes you  an expert at the occupation of  your own choice.  Without any cost to you whatever, the I. C. S. will tell you how  YOU can get in Kne for promotion. Simply mark the attached  coupon opposite the occupation  you like best, and mail it today.  Every month upward of 400  students voluntarily report salaries increased and promotion  secured wholly through I, C. S.  training.  Mtil tht Coupon NOW.  l^aaaiaMAAal faaaaaaaa.��� .a   s.aiaala  .   MCrMfMtl ttrl lipMMl SCMtla   .  ��� Bo. aaS, SCRAKTON, PA.  ,      Deal. capUla, without further oMIe.tlou on my  fiait.nowlci. Quality lor the polltloa.ttadeo, pro*  BMloa baton which 1 haya milked X.  Salesmanship  Agriculture  Automobile Running  Poultry Farming  Bookkeeper  Stenographer  Advertising Han  Show-Can Writing  Window Trimming  Smc'l Illustrating .  luftrlal Designing  Arch'l Draftsman    '  Chemist  Civil Servlc.  Electrical Wtrem.n  Electrical Engineer  Mechanical Drafts.  Mechanical Bng.  Telephone Expert  Stationary Engineer  Tsxlile Mamifaet'g '  Civil Engineer  Building Contractor  Architect  Concrete Const'ct'n  Plum., Steam Fltt'g  Mine Foreman  Mine Superintend'!  �� St.&N..     . car.  R. KENDALL, Local Agent  Box 596, Kelowna  "MADE IN CANADA"  We have been appointed General Dealers  for the Ford Car in the Okanagan and have  arranged for local representatives in the  following towns:  Salmon Arm  Enderby  Armstrong  Vernon  Kelowna  Summerland  Penticton  W. F. Buchan  Mack ond Mann  R. J. Fletcher  Megaw Motor Co.  Burbank Motor Co., Ld.  & L. Hatfield '  Chas. Greer  A sufficient .stock of Ford Parts will be carried by the above  dealers in their respective territories, and we ara pleased to  announce that your wants as Ford owners will be looked after  in a businesslike and satisfactory manner.  Burbank Motor Co., Ltd. PAGE SIX  KELOWNA  RECORD  THTJTtSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 191��  [ WANTED! )  FOK   SALE  HAY, baled or loose, delivered in Kelowna, $15 per tun. Thos. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  FOR SALE.���Tho prettiest home in  Kelowna will be sold very cheap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" lU-  cord. '2litt.  FOB SALE.���Good English double-  barrel gun, worth S*I0. with box of  cartridges, 816 push. J. It. Rcn.o46-7  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED,���Mother's help (sleep at  homo). Apply Box '"A" Record office. 16-7  TO RENT  HOUSE TO RBNT/-8 rooms and bath  room, Richter street. Apply H. K.  Todd, nimmoro. 16.7p  FOR RENT.���for six months to party  without children, fully modern dwelling, close to lake front. Four bedrooms, piano, etc. One of the most  complete and comfortable houses in  town. Apply G. A. Fisher. Box 12it,  Kelowna. 46tf  MISCELLANEOUS  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces for  fruit Und. If you wish to sell or exchange your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman &  Cross, Willits Rlorlc.    Phone 306      22tf  WANTKD.���Woman wants work by day  week or month, Bleep in or out. Apply Box *D" Record. -i2lf  LADIES HAIR DRESSING   and   cut  ting, singeing und shampooing, at  moderate charges by Mrs. J. Wilkie,  Woodlawn, Kelowna-  WANTIO) TO EXCHANGE 160 aores  of land in Saskatchewan- Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  togs, for small fruit farm. What of  fors.    Apply Box 254 Kelowna,     4*itf  (iOOU PASTURE1 nn-l  winter feed  lot  stock.    Metoalfo & S  t'ell, Benvoulin,  Thone 8002.  47-B0p  SPIRELLA CORSETS  The Timber Industry  The timber returns for the month of  August issued by direction of th  Minister of Lands shows that the total output of sow-logs for tho province, as shown by the scaling ro  turns, amounts to 64,257,966" feet,  board measure, in addition to. 71,383  lineal feet of piles and polos, and 8,��  .12!) c0rds of railway ties, shingle  bolts, fence posts and cordwood. Ol  this total there were exported 18.084/  87-1 fi-et of saw-logs, of which 19,802/  418 feel was from tho Vancouver dim  trict; also 5,320 lineal feet '.��f piles  and poles, -.ll of which were exported  from  the  Island districts.  Timber sales recorded during the  month cover an estimated total of  10,100,857 feet of miw-logu, 85,000 lineal feet of piles and poles, and 1,2.11  cords- of pulpwood, cordwood, -jte. tho  estimated revenue from this source  amounting to ?18,lfiO.:JC.  The Kaiser is reported from Berlin  to be about to leave- for Serbia to  supervise military operations in tha  Germans' drive for Constantinople.  Tho Calgary and Lothbridge jobbers  are out ottering B. C. winter apples at  the following prices: No. 1, 81.50, U  o.b. Okanagan points; No. 2, $1.35 f  o.b. Okanagan points; and $1,25 foil  the Economy crates.  Apple shipments from the Wenatchu  district to September 27th totalled 370  cars according to records of the Grow  ors' League. The greatest majority of  theso ears represent the .Jonathan crop  with a few carloads of King Oavidp,  Winter Bananas and other early varie  ties.  Announcement has been made tha  on October 31st the Kettle Valley  Hallway Company will take over froifl  the C.P.B., the forty mile branch o  the C.P.B., from SpenoVs Bridge to  Merritt, ami also the seven milo  spur from Merritt to Nicola. After  the e'nd of this month these two lines  will bo operated by the K.V.R., fts  part of the system from' Midway to  Spcnce's Bridge.  To the Mothers of Canada  the Cream Separator  A simple arrangement for accurate  ly timing the speed ol the cream separator mado bo made as follows:  Force a knife blade or a piece of steel  through ono end of a broom handlo  so that tho sharp edgo points toward  the long end of the handle. Fix supports for this so that eaoh end of the  knife blade will rest in shallow notches  in a piece of stool or iron. Now fasten  a weight on tho other ond ol tho handle so as to form a pendulum which  will swing on tho knife edges. Tho  broom handle should pass through a  hole in tho weight and held in place  by u set screw or pegs in the arm ot  thc peodulum. The length of > the pendulum and consequently its speed may  be regulated by moving tho wohjht up(  or down on tbo arm. Adjust so as to  swing as many times per minute as  the required speed of tho separator.  When tho milk is ready to be separated, start the pendulum to swinging  and turn the soparator at the some  speed. It is quite important that it  uniform speed be maintained in turning this machine in order to skim  closely and to secure tiie same thickness of cream at nil times It is pos  siblv to vary the richness of the cream  from 11 to 80 per cent by changing  the speed ol the separator.  No fewer than 683 fires, one million  and a half dollars damage to property  and tho loss of 38 lives ocourred during tho year 1014 as the direct result,  of childron playing with matches in j  the Dominion of Canada.  Matches should, therefore, reoeive at-:  tcution as a danger of primary importance. Keep the -matches away,  from the children. Place them on a1  high shelf far out of their reach, fori  they love to play with fire,, and the  matches form an ideal toy from their  point of view.  If it were only possible to oonvey in  its horrid detail the account of the |  fires in Canada whore thirty-eight childron lost their lives, the excitement  and nervous tension, tho loss of property, the anguish of parents, tho pain  of  I<  Hrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendoz  street between the hours >f 2 i)0 and  5.30 p.m. Saturday ol each ffsek to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Rot fi2f>. Kelowna. SOU.  Wanted, Fruit Farms  Anything from 5 to 50 acres, bearing  preferred.    Have some buyers coming  shortly.     Let   me   have  your   listing.  Live wires coming  A. P. McKENZIE, Kelowna  WARNING  Sportsmen are hereby warned that  Shooting is Not Allowed  on the Eatales of the KELOWNA  LAND & ORCHARD COMPANY,  LTD, and the SOUTH KELOW-  NA   LAND   COMPANY,  LTD  Tre passers will be prosecuted.  For Sale  On K.L.O. Bench, 20 acres  Bearing Orchard. Would  consider City House as part  payment.  Apply Box K, Kelowna Record  XMAS PRESENTATION APPLES  FOR THE OLD COUNTRY  We will deliver to  any part of Ireland, Wales, Scotland or  England a box of FANCY EXPORT  APPLES for $3.25.  Orders may be left at the office of the Ke'owna Growers' Exchange, or mailed direct to our office, accompanied by Express  Money Ordera or marked cheque with exchange added. All  orders muat be received not later than October 28th, WRITE  THE ADDRESS PLAINLY ao as to avoid mistakes.  Vernon, B.C.   46-��  OKANAGAN UNITED GROWERS, LIMITED.  BUY AT THE CASH  Hardware & Furniture Store  The Cash system is the best. It is proving to many that  saving from 15 to 30 per cent, is worth while. Did you  ever stop and think���" What does it mean ?" The merchant saves the enormous expense of Book-keeping,  Stationery, Postage, and not least, the loss in BAD DEBTS.  This store wants your Cash  Prices are marked away down in keeping  with the elimination of all the expense  essential to a credit system  HEATERS: Coal, Wood, Coal and Wood  See the prices. You have never bought them cheaper. Hot  Bl.ist Stovea (brick lined), Derby and Moffalt Oaks, Airtight!,  B ix Stovet, Fire Place Effects, Camp Heaters, Oil Heaters, tec.  The Fu iitnre Dept. offers big bargsim. Every day is sale day here  N. S. DALGLEISH  Succeeding Dalflaiih tk Harding  ol lho littlo child, somo measure  reform might soon be affected, si  Mothers should ever niter guard,  (heir children against.mutches, as they  would protect them against a terrible  und menacing enemy.  ���o-  *t&��  m-m  Bighleen Turkish food supply ships  und one currying munitions wero destroyed by two Allied destroyers off  Anatolia lust Thursday.  The submarines of lho, Anglo French  fleet huve penetrated the Hosphorus  und nre nt tucking the Turkish fleet.  according lo n despatch received from  Suloniki.  British casualties reported s'neo Ootober I amount to more than 21,000.  The week-end disunity list published  recently gives "JOO officers nnd ���1300  men. This brings up the total casual-  ties published in tho London paper.  since the first of the month t,, 081 of  fivers mid 30,351 men.  Ilritish troops are prepnr'mg to make  a landing on the Belgian const in thi  region between Ostend nnd tho lloll  und frontier, uocord'nj to Information  from neutral sources. The Germans  nre making preparations to resist the  landing.  United Stales Postmaster General  Burleson 1ms issued un order excluding  from thc States mails, postenrds nnd  envelopes regarded us of unneutral  character. The order specifically includes cards und envelopes to which  which lnbels have been applied bouring  the words "Gott Strnfo England," and  pictures denunciatory ol Germnny's  sinking of the Lusitania,  On the last duy ol school prizes  were distributed nt l'etcr'B school.  When the littlo boy returned home tho  the mother was entertaining callers.  "Well, I'ctcr," asked one of the callors  "did you get n prize?" "N'o," replied  Peter, "but 1 got horriblo mention."  "Won't you huve something more?"  "No, thank you," replied'Willie, with  an expression of greot satisfuction;  "I'm lull." "Well, then," smilled the  hostess, "put somo Iruit und cuke in  your pockets to eat on tho way  home." "No, thank you," enme tho  rather stnrtling responso of Willie;  "thoy'ro full too."  "POUND DISTRICT ACT"  -.   Whereas under the provisions of thin  Act application has been made to  the Lieutenant-Governor in coundl to  constitute tho following portion ol  township 26 of Osoyoos Division ot  Yalo District; viz.  The west .J of section 11, section 10,  east i of section 9, east ^ of seotion  Ifi, that part of Beotion 15 lying south  of Mission Creek and that part of  section 14 lying west of Mission Creek,  a Pound District.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  daya after the publication of this no*  tico, tho Lieutenant-Governor in  Council will proceed to comply with  the application, unless within the said  time objection is made by eight proprietors within such proposed pound  district, in Form "A" of tho schodulo  of the said act, to the undersigned.  WM. E. SCOTT.  Minister of Finance  and Agriculture.  Department  of Agrieulturo,  October (i. 1915! 47-51  Get Your Special Prize  The following Special Prizes were awarded at the  Fall Fair, and may be obtained by calling at our store  2 pounds McKenzie's Blue Tea���Mn. S. J. Weski  First Prize lor Beat Quart Strained Honey  I  pound McKenzie's Blue Tea ��� Mn. T. Barber  Second Prize lor Beat Quart Strained Honey  Groceries to the value of $5���Mr A. McQuarrit  Beit Grade Milk Cow  49-lb. sack Royal Household Flour -Mn. S. Gray  Firat Prize Three Loavea made from R. H. Flour  24-lb. sack Royal Household Flour-Mrt. L. Dilworth  Second Prize, Three Loaves mado from R. H. Flour  49-lb. sack Royal Household���Mn. D. Lloyd-Janei  Firat Prize, Beat Dozen Buna made from R. 11. Flour  24-lb. sack Roval Household Flour-Mri. J. Fletcher  Second Prize, Beat Dozen Buna made from R. H. Flour  It is an acknowledged (act that the best Bread is  made from Royal Household Flour. A car at the  new price unloaded this week.    Buy the best Flour  The McKenzie Coy., Ltd.  " Quality and Service " our Motto  Phone 214  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.     Delivery prompt.     Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES - - - Managing-Director  BUST COW IN '1'HE WORLD  Plastering and  Cement Work  We are prepared to undertake  contracts (or all kinds of Plastering and Concrete Work, large  and small  J. ROSSI  P. O. Box 110 Kelowns  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   n   B.C.  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  The revised figures of an official test  of 365 days at tho Findorno farm ol  tho Somerset Holstein Breeders Company Bhow that Freison Fayne is the  world's greatest cow says a report  from Somerville, N. J, In the year  she gave 24,000 pounds of milk,   con  taining 1,116 pounds o' butter. Tho  previous world's record for a Holstein  cow was 31,000 pounds of milk and  that oi a Guernsey 24,004' pounds of  milk. But tho value of tho milk is  based on its butter, and FreiBon Fayno  has produced 105 pounds more butter  than either ol the previous world's  record cows.  WOOL GOODS ARE NOW IN  Ladies' Coat  Sweaters  Cap to Match  Color-Cerise       I  ���   Camel        I  :: 8ar    ! $7  ..   Grey I  ���   TerraCotta |  Ladies'Separ-  ate Sweaters  Shawl Collars  Color- Camel  ���     Saxe  ���    Corral  ���     White  ���     Peach  $6&  $6.75  Two  weave!  GREAT DEMAND  We have just put a Fine  New and Attractive range  in stock. Inspection invited  Linens Advancing  Recent reporta (rom  linen centres state that  further advances are being announced by manufacturers of linen goods  Flax, from which the  linen is made, comes almost entirely irom Belgium and Russia, and it  is now ezceedinly dim-  cult for manufacturers  to obtain supplies from  either country. Prices of  raw flax have advanced  100 per cent.  In spite of thete conditions, we are still offering a large stock of all  kinds of linen goods at  very low prices, including bleached and cream  TaMings, Damask Cloth  ���nd Napkins, Crashes,  Glass Towelings, Drawing Linens, Hemmed  and hemstitched Towels  White and Striped Turkish Towels, &c.  Misses' and  Girls' Coats  High Collar, very  special  Colon- Plain Brown  ii      ,,    Navy  ���      ���    Dk. Red  ���    Dk. Saxe  ���      ���     Dk. Tan  ���      ���    White  $2.00  Little Boys',4 Girls  Kilted Dresses and  Suits  Colors-Red, Tan, Saxe  White, Brown, Navy.  $2.50 Suits  $2.73  Kilted Suits  Handkerchiefs  We are alto showing  the latest novelties in  Corner Embroidered���  to retail at from five  cents to two dollars each  -also Plain Hemstitched  and Fancy Embroidered  Handkerchiefs put up  in fancy boxes, to retail  from fifteen centa to a  dollar and a half each,  There is ��� big demand  for these goods. Buy  early before our stocks  are broken.  Newer Coats  The coat ahowa the tendency  to longer lengths and to fulness rather than ripples, The  coat is cut loose, full, paletot  fashion, with a decided flare.  Ths cloths are varied in texture and shades-Browns, Tan,  Blues, Creys St Tweed Mix-  "��" $16.50 to $27.50  Thos. Lawson. Limited


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