BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record May 27, 1915

Item Metadata


JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180461.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180461-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180461-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180461-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180461-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180461-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180461-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 VOL VII.  NO. 27.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA THURSDAY. MAY 27, 1915.-6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  City Council Will Be  Held Responsible  M. Bornais Delivers Ultimatum  Regarding His Creekside  Property  A very short masting sufficed Friday  last for all business before the oity  oouncil.  lb. Akide Bornais, who for soma  time past has periodically worried the  council without success to undertake  aome protective work on tha banks  the oreek near his new house sent  what ha declared was a final notice  to the council, that he would,hold  them responsible in case of any damage.  "Your attention," he wrote, "has  already been drawn to the faot that  Hill Creek is a menace to my properties on Pendozi street. The water is  actually undermining tie bank of the,]  above mentioned lot, and in tha oase  of a flood it would, if nothing,bo  done,, constitute an immediate danger  to the rear part of the aaid lot where  wood shed is standing. Therefore take  notioe that in oase of damages to my  properties through tike neglect of the  oity counoil in fazing the bank oi the  oreek .... and that if the oounoil  etill obstinately refuses to. do anything  to keep Mill oreek in its course at  that point, and thereby allows damages to be caused my. properties in  oase of flood, that I intend and will  hold the city council of Kelowna, fi.C.  responsible for all damages.  Even this dire threat failed to move  tile stony-hearted oounoil and the letter was filed.  Alderman Adams .reported that at a  meeting of the Light and Water oommittee held on the 13th inst. the several applications for the position ol  engineer at tha power house, vacated  by Mr. Hirst had been considered, and  it had been decided to engage Mr. .1.  L. Wilson at a montWy salary of SlbO  It was also derided'to give Messrs.  Freeman and Varney two weeks holiday eaoh, during whioh time their  work would be done by A. W. Andrews  B. M. Hill's' salary was cut to 090  per month from June 16th, and A. W  Andrews waa notified that there would  be no farther need of his servioes after July 1st. ^L^^^^^_  In reply to a question by Aldenniin  Raymer, Alderman Sutherland said  Mr. Hill's services could not be dis  peneed with, without engaging another man..  Alderman Copeland asked if there  was any money available I >r street  work, a query which brought bro.vl  smiles to the faces of the finance committee. Nevertheless, the chairman ol  the Board of Works persisted that it  was very neoessary after the rainy  weather to put the split log drag out  a little in order to fill up the ruts.  Water street north, and one or two  other streets needed gravelling or they  would certainly out through this year,  and he did not think ths oity oould  afford to allow tl.s. There was also  a piece of road near ihe Growers' Exchange which needed fixing.  Alderman Sutherland said that no  money could possibly be available lor  new work of any description until alter the taxes were reoeived, and that  even general maintenance and repairs  would have to be kept at a minimum.  It was estimated that a man and  team for six days with tha split log  drag would do all that was required.  and it was derided to sanction tlda  expenditure.  Alderman Rattenbury stated that he  had been informed by the Chief ot  Folios that the complaint of Mr. Gal-  braith in reference to the Steam Laundry running dirty water into the lake  had been investigated by him, and the  laundry was apparently disposing of  the water in accordance with instructions from the. Medical Health officer.  The following accounts ware passed  for payment' . *  W. H. Paisley, hauling rubbish t 4. 0  A. J. Jones, refund      25 00  Oxford Grill, prisoner's meals .   7.00  H. Newby, special polios duty.      6.00  D. Colquette, salary    B. Hirst, salary, (in rail) ...  Fowler, salary  ...  Varney, salary    Freeman, salary   M. Hill, salary   A. W. Andrews, work at power  house    G. H. Dunn, salary   F. V. Boyle, salary   P. T. Dunn, salary ,   Fire Brigade Receive  Two fails in Week  The screech of the fire alarm startled  the city early last Saturday afternoon  and for a while there was an excited  scurry to and fro of automobiles and  rigs, and some hair-breadth escapes  by pedestrians and dogs. Mr. John  Levitt's well-known quadruped wta'u.li  is doomed to go through the rest of  Hs life minus its rear fly-flicker, due  to an aooident with some falling timbers, nearly lost another considerable  chunk of its anatomy when m the  hubbub McKenzie's truck passed over  ita neck. "Prince" arose with iiiiti-  culty, gasped a few times, and then xjir  tired for a rest up, fortunately emerging next day little the worse for tho.  mishap. Meanwhile the motor firo  engine with a long train of miscellaneous automobiles, rigs and bicycles  set out pell-mell for Elliott avenue,  where a defective chimney in the home  of J. Thrussell was found to havs  started a small fire in the roof. This  was quickly extinguished with a oheui-  ical tank. No great amount of damage was .done.  Boy Scoots' Clever  Brave Young Scout Gets Special Medal for Merit  The Kelowna   troop of Boy Scouts  has   made   remarkable  strides during  Italy Takes Stand on  Side of Allies  Victorious in First Clashes with  Austrian Forces  Sunday, May 23, 1915, will go down  in history as one of the most import-  the past year, both in aumbera and'8114 dsys ��' tne great European oon-  quality under the leadership of Scout- j "n*1- On that day Italy outraged by  master E. C. Weddell, and the. enter- tke overbearing conduct of the Attainment given in the Opera House I���11 nation, formally declared was on  last Friday night gave evidenoe   that \ner former ally,   after months of dip-  Support New Creamery  Will Soon be Ready to Receive  Cream Shipment*  iBo.no  186.18  110 00  1*0.00  85.00  100.00  69.00  Mw.es  i.10.00  100.00  For the second time within the week  the fire brigade were called out in the  early hours of this morning, to  outbreak at the livery barn ol Mr.  Kobson,- at the rear ol the Lakeview  Hotel. The-'fire was first noticed by  the night man at Max Jenkin's bum  opposite and running across he found  the hay in one of the mangers burning. He awoke Mr. Robson's min  who was sleeping in the front, office  and together they got out the horsed  and then extinguished the fire with i-.a  ordinary hose. Thinking all'tho I rouble was over the night man from Jen'  kin's barn was on his way back when  he noticed that the shed to the roar  of the barn was in flames and he immediately telephoned an alarm to thi'  brigade.  The flames has secured a good hold  before the brigade arrived, liut they  speedily had them under control, not  however before three or four miggiei  and cutters were destroyed. The shed  itself was of little value and was not  insured, but the contents were covered.  Dr. C. W. Dickson has this week  reoeived his commission as Justice of  Peace for the Ellison distriot.  Mr. James Whittup has donated to  the Kelowna Farmers' Institute libra  ry eight volumes containing reports of  the Ontario Fruit Growers' Association and Entomological Society. Those  books are very interesting' and instructive to fruit growers.  Miss Nora Castle, niece of Mr. 11.11.  Millie arrived Saturday last from  Lond n, England, and will take up  her residence here. Miss Castle bad  a most exciting trip across the .Atlantic She left London, May 7th by  C. P. R. line, the day following the  sinking of the Lusitania, over the  scene of whioh they passed. The sea  was strewn for miles around with  the wreckage of the great liner. The  passengers counted no less than eight  wrecked boats, and in one which they  passed quite close could be plainly  seen the dead body of a baby. Owing  to the presence of more submarines  they dared not stop to pick up this  or others of the many bodies floating  around.  R. W. Thomas, salary   115.00  Albert Gibb, salary   85.00  Jamas Patterson, salary  65.0'.)  F. Swainson, salary   85 00  G. Batsilke, salary  70.00  E. WeddeU, salary   '.  ft* 50  W. Sabine, salary   07.*'  J. A. Bigger, salary   5.00  A. R. Davy, salary     135.00  Dr. H.L.A. Keller, rent   57.80  H. I. Johnston, rent  40.00  Kelowna Tennis Club, refund . 9.00  L. McKillican, hauling wood . 60.65  Harry Dillon, street watering , 36.00  Jas. Copeland, street watering 33:76  Stewart Bros. Nursery, trees . StM  Burbank Motor Co, supplies . . 9 60  H. Harrison, elec. -light wjrii . 7.00  G. Dowsley, hauling wood    ... 61.00  G. Markham,   cleaning   '��.''0  S. N. Simpson, Hrs dept. work 1 80  The clerk was instructed not to  charge ratepayers with street watering  for the months of April and May.  they possess considerable talent also.  The entertainment was of a miscellaneous character and included also the  presentation of a number of medals  and badges by the Hon. and Rev. T.  R. Heneage, . assistant commissioner  for British Columbia. Tho faot that  the hall was filled to the doors was  ample testimony to tho growing popularity ol the movement in Kelowna,  The program opened with a solo,  "Boys Be Prepared," by Second Tom  my Snashall, in the chorus of whijh  the troop lustily joined. This was  followed by a "Parallel Bars" exhibition, by eight of the troop, somo very  clever feats being performed.  The next item was a Staff Drill with  a solo, "Bonny Jean" by Scout II.  Tutt and chorus. The musical items  were all accompanied on the pianoforte by Mrs. Thayer, valuable assistance in training having been rendered  by Miss E. P. Duthie.  The Thayer brothers received well-  merited applause for a olub swinging  exhibition and Scout R. Leckie sang  "There's a Land."  An amusing sketch "The Dentist's  Den," very cleverly carried out iiro-  voked roars ol laughter from the audience. The characters were Mr. Grab'  bit, a dentist (Patrol Leader H. Crowley); Mr. Jenkins, his pupil, very anxious to perform bis first ('Deration .' and" very anxious to r.'pt  out *of the serious fix into which  it led him, (Patrol Leader F. Buck);  Mr. Smith, the victim (Troop Leader*. The m5 jy,^  R. Keller); Sam, the "Buttons", (Sec-'  ond B. Patterson). ���  After a brief interval, the whole  troop gave an exhibition of marching.  with a chorus, the ease with which  they carried out most difficult figures  and'{urns being freely applauded.  Following a gymnastic drill, the  ceremony of presenting the medal and  badges was conducted by Mr. Heneage.  The first scout to be thus honoro.il  was Second Bob Thayer, who recolved  a medal of merit for a strikingly  brave and self-sacrificing aotion last  summer. The incident will no doubt  be remembered. During a motor boat  trip on the lake little Aiken Armstrong, daughter of Mr. Fred Armstrong had almost the whole ol her  scalp torn off when her hair accidentally caught in the fly-wheel ol the engine. Skin grafting became necessary  and Boy Thayer showed himself a  true scout of the noblest kind by  volunteering and actually undergoing  the excruciating torture ol having  over thirty square inches of hi.! stun  removed to be grafted on the poor  girl's injured head. Someone reported  the incident' to Victoria, and from  there it was brought to the notice oi  the Chief Scout for Canada, H. li. H.  the Duke of Connaught. The Duke  was strongly impressed with the boy's  bravery and declared it was ine of the  most unselfish acts hq had ever heard  of. He awarded tho medal presented  by Mr. Heneage, whose recital ot the  circumstances   was received with    the  lomatic negotiations in which every  endeavor was made to patch up differences and remain neutral in Ihe  greatest of wars the world has ever  known.  Italy is not unprepared. During al)  the time that negotiations were going  on the nation has been preparing  daily, leaving apparently- nothing undone towards being in a position to  strike hard .when it became necessary.  A strict censorship has .been instituted, but in the first clashes bet.vueri  the Italians and Austrians it is reported that the former have been completely successful. The Italian fleet  is instituting a blockade oi Adriatic  porta.   -  Public interest has been diverted  somewhat during tho past week Irom  the actual war by the oourse of pol -  tical events in the old country, where  a reconstruction of the cabinet is in  progress with a view ol forming a  coalition government to carry on the  affairs of the war. It is becoming evi  dent, however, that such a reshuffle is  not likely to impair, but to greatly  increase the effectiveness oi the campaign. Strong resentment was rouse 1  ot the criticism levelled against Lord  Kitchener by the Harmsworth papers.      company,     whioUJ,  visited Kelowna last Monday evening  undoubtedly furnished a real treat to  the large gathering present. The company was composed of real artists of  a very high order, and their up-to-  date and clever program was entertaining from beginning1 to end.  Privates Mitchell, Pringle and McLennan, who have been in training  with the squad here for the past, few  weeks are leaving tomorrow morning  for Kamloops, from which place thay  will be sent to various points where  bridge guarding is being carried on.  Mayor Jones has recently been taking up with the militia authorities at  Ottawa the advisability of establishing a camp for interned aliens at Kelowna. thereby relieving the pressure  on the two existing camps at Nanaimo and Vernon. The matter was laid  before the minister ol Justice and  General Otter, but so far the authorities feel disinclined to increase thc  number of camps, and consequently  the expense. Correspondence, however  is still proceeding.  lOontimnd on Pun rM  STOCKS-BOURNE     ���  The marriage took place last Thursday afternoon at St. Michael's chirch  of Mr. I.umb Stocks, of Kelowna, '.o  Miss Marion Inez Bourne, daughter ol  J. C. Bourne, Esq., and Mrs. Bourne  of Cola Park, Twickenham, London.  England. The bride, who only recently arrived from, -England was ^iven  away by Mr. M. B. Stocks, brothel  of the bridegroom, the brid'Smaidi being Miss Stooks, and Miss E. Stocks  Mr. Harold Tod Boyd acted as host  man. The ooremony was performed  by the Rev. Philip Stocks, M.A..  lather ol the bridegroom, naiUted by  the Rev. Thos. Greene. The honeymoon was spsnt in a week-end launch  trip up the lake.  Thc newly married couple will inside  on Sutherland avenue.  Mr. W. (!. Benson haB been appoint  ed a notary public.  Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Buck left last  Thursday morning for a visit to eastern Canada and New York.  Mrs. Byron McDonald will not  ocive on Tuesday, June 1st, no. again  this season.  Mr. and Mrs. Smith, the colored  lady and gentleman who have been  engaged as help for some time past  at the home ol Dr. "Boyce left this  morning. with their funny little pickaninny, born in Kelowna, to return to  their former home at Barbadoes.  On Sunday, June 13th the Oddfellows will pay their annual visit to  the cemetery ' to place their remembrances upon the graves of their departed brethren. The. lodge is anxious  to secure the names of air Oddfellows  buried there, and relatives or friends  will confer a favor by communicating  with Reid Johnson at the C.P.R. telegraph office.  1        '  BIRTH  TRENOH.-On Thursday,   May   27th,  to Mr. and   Mrs. W.   R. Tronch, a  . daughter.  The new oreamery is now all completed except for the installing of the  remaining maohinery ordered from the  coast, and which is at tne present  moment somewhere in transit. Within  a day or two after the arrival of  the car, the company will be in nali-  ness to receive cream and commence  operations. From all appearances it  seems as though the new venture from  the very outset is to receive hearty  support and encouragement on all  sides, there will no doubt be a little  hesitation on the part of some, who  will hang back to see what others do,  and a little confusion is almost unavoidable at the outset, but as soon  as things get down to a steady basis,  the distriot will not be slow in realizing the great benefit of a creamery.  There are one or two mistaken ideas  which will need correcting. One is  that a farmer must be a shareholder  order to sell his cream to the  creamery. This is not so, of course,  and the creamery will be open lo buy  from any man who has a good artiole  to sell, whether he is a shareholder or  not. Of course a good deal of the  success of the creamery at the fust  at least depends upon the amount of  finanoial assistance it gets from purchasers of shares, and it has beer,  gratifying to find the readiness with  which they have been taken up. The  certificate of incorporation has beon  received and the statutory meeting, of  which all shareholders will have due  notice, will be herd in the course oi  a couple of weeks when a permanent  board of management will be elected.  Mary enquiries have been made late  ly regarding- the collection of cream.  It is not the intention of the creamery  to install any collecting system at  present, owing to considerations of expense. It is desirable that every possible oent go to the farmers, and by  delivering their own cream they will  retain what would have to be paid  out in wages and upkeep of rigs and  horses. It is an easy matter for say  half a dozen farmers m a district to  get together and arrange to bring the  cream from all of them in turn, thus  reducing thc trips neoessary to a  minimum.  A word about the manager. In Mr.  Thomas the directors feel that they  have secured the right man. He is a  man of action rather than words, and  his long experience and intimate know  ledge of the business, his whole life  having been spent in the work, give  every assurance that he can be safely  relied upon to make good, both in  the quality of bis product and in the  efficient working of the plant.  Those who are contemplating shipping cream to the creamery should  make a point of seeing Mr. Thomas,  as ke can give them more valuable in  formation suited to their own needs  than pages of reading. It is ver  desirable that the names of those -' lit  will at once, or might in the future  send in cream be known to the man  agement, and as far as possible Mr  Thomas wishes to get - into personal  touoh with every one.  Philharmonic Society  Concert Next Tuesday  The Philharmonic Sooiety will givo  another of their popular Orchestral  Concerts in the Opera House on Tuesday, June 1st and with the aaesptum  of one number rendered by special re  quest tbe program will be a oomplete  change from last performance. The  orchestra will be assisted by Miss  Francis A. Pearson, L.R.A.M., and  Mrs. A. L. Soames, both well known  and popular vocalists; also by Miss  Alison Hogarth, whose piano solos  were so well received at the last concert.  An interesting feature of this concert will be a violin solo by Mr. Drury  Pryoe, played upon a violin made in  Kelowna by Mr. Frank Small. This  instrument is interesting and somewhat unique, being largely constructed  of British Columbia oedar and tor a  new instrument its tone is remarkably  powerful, free and clear.  The orchestra numbers will include  the following:  Overture, "Merry Wives of Windsor."  (Nicoli); Overture, "Light Cavalry,"  (Von Suppe); Suite, "Sigurd lorsalln"  (Greig), repeated by special request;  Prelude, "Raohnaninoff,"; Serenade  (Widor), and other popular clat'i><  numbers.  Seats are now on sale at Crawford's  store.  GOOD TEMPLARS HELD DELIGHTFUL PICNIC MONDAV  Alderman W. C. Duggan and Mr. J  E. Reekie were amongst the passengers  for Vernon this morning.  Reports have been reoeived thia week  that "Billy" Wilson, of the Princess  Pats has been wounded,, but whether  seriously or not is not known.  Mr. G. R. S. Blackaby, teller at the  Bank of Montreal is resigning his position to enlist for active service, lie  already has several brothers in the  trenches, as well as one brother an  officer with the navy.  Mr. and Mrs. J. B. MoKechnie (nee'  Miss P. Louise Adams, sister of Mr.  W. E. Adams of Kelowna) were in Kelowna for a few days last week end.  They were married April 38th at Hanover, Ont., and are returning to Toronto after a honeymoon tour of the  Southern States and ths Panama Exposition. Miss Adams was well knowu  in Kelowna musical circles a year or  two ago. Mr. MoKechnie is assistant  manager ol ths Canadian Lite Insurance Co.  The Good Templar's picnic, which  was to have been held in the gro>o  near the exhibition grounds on Monday, was, on acoount of tbe threatening showers, held on the old school  grounds, adjacent to the lodge room  and was a huge success. One shower  only during the time of the mid-Ji.y  meal came on, but did not ia any  way mar the outing. Long tables  were spread the whole, length ot the  lodge room and over one aunure.1 senior members, juveniles and Irieods pal -  took of tbe good things provide] and  by the time the meal was over, the  sun was shinning brightly and an ��-  cellent program of sports, raoes, et;.,  were run off. Supper seas served at  6 o'clock and the prises distributed,  after whioh the singing of the National Anthem closed the pleasant event  with the kiddies tired but happy in  the knowledge of a day spent onjov-  ably by all.  The complete success of the picnic  was largely due to the untiring efforts  of Mrs. H. W. Swerdfager, the Supt.  of the Juvenile lodge, assisted by a  committee from the senior lodge.  JUVENILE TEMPLARS  VISIT PARENT LOUC.l*  At the regular meeting on Tuesday  evening the Good Templars had - lie  pleasure of a visit from some for'.y  members of Purity Juvenile Temple.  The program for the evening which  consisted of sacred songs and recitations was participated in by members  of both lodges. A guessing contest  was held for the Juvenile visitors and  prizes were given for ones who guested nearest to the number of beans ie  the bottle; leaves on the branch and  the number of flowers that go to make  up a "Snowball." Everyone thoroughly enjoyed themselves. The program  lor next Tteeday evening will he  "Apple Night." Everything will be  about apples and apples will be served for refreshments. All Good Templars are welcome.  Alderman R. A. Copeland, who Is  managing the Glenmore Ranch had a  nasty acoident last Saturday while out  riding which might easily hove ended  a good deal more seriously. He was  out rounding up some Battle, whoa  his saddle came loose and slipped  around under the horse. Mr. Cops-  land was thrown off, but unfortunately did not fall clear, one of his bouts  remaining fast in the stirrup. He waa  dragged for some distaaoe, and badly  shaken and bruised, and his thigh severely twisted. He has bees oonfin-  ed to his bed since, but happily is  getting better, and will probably be  around again in the oourse of a week PAOB TWO.  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MA'S 37, 1915    ,  KELOllZNH RECORD  Published evary Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY.  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  11.50   per   year;   76c.   stx   months. United  States 60 cents additional.  All subscriptions navable in advance  Subscribers at the remilar rate ran have  ���tiro Doners rnnlled to Wends ot o dutance  at HALF RATE. I.e.. 76 cents ner vear.  This special prlvileee is tranter) for tho  purpose ol odvertisine tte citv ind district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC., 26 cents per column inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 dovs. $6:  60 doYS 87.  WATER NOTICES���SO lor live Insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-First insertion. 12  csnts per line: eoch subsequent insertion. B  cents per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word first Insertion. 1 cent per word  each subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS ��� Two inches  and under. 60 cents per inoh first insertion  over two inches 40 cents per Inoh first insertion: 20 cents Der inoh each subssquent  iusertion.  All channes in contract advertisements must,  be in the hands ot the printer by Tuesday  eveninx to ensure publication in the noxt  issue.  Communications  B,C. Fruit Growing and It's  Future  In my last letter 1 gave an estimate  of our losses, I am now going to  show thoso losses moro in detail, and  how they could havo boon avoided. To  do this I am going to use another  great business for comparison, d gi cat  railroad transportation company.  Will anyone question thnt marketing  is not of as great importance as  transportation? A transportation company hns a tremendous investment,  but is it any greater or nearly us  great os that of the producers? We  will call tho producers stockholders in  production, the samo as we speak o!  stockholders in the railway investment. Then wo will compare marketing tho producers' goods with operating the railway company's plant. The  railway company know oxaotly what  it costs to haul a ton n milo. Everything is worked out to a scientific  basis. Every unnecessary expense is  eliminated, nnd concentrated effort and  efficiency is obtained in every department. Do you think a hunch of stockholders in a transportation company  would take a train of freight curs and  haul it to Calgary not having provided a warehouse, clerks, agent, etc.?  Can you imagine such a thing?1 But  this is exactly what we are doing in  marketing.  We form an association with all its  expense and send our goods to so'no  jobber in Calgary. There aro in Calgary six large jobbers and severs!  smaller fry, It costs in Calgary anl  vicinity1 SJ120.000 to 1*150,000 to sell  our fruit. This is an estimate, but 1  think fairly correct. It would 1�� next  to impossible to got oxnet figures, ns  the jobbers handle so much other produce as well as ours. Taking the total expense, and charging up to our  goods, our proportionate share, the  figures will lie lound fairly accurate  and will prove to be $50,000 more  than it should have cost us. With, an  added shrinkage or waste in carrying  stocks of (25,000 gives a total of 878.  000 wasted in Calgary and victnitv  for 1914.  Now let mo digress long enough t,  call1 your attontion to those lusts. Any  loss is a public loss. If a retail merchant fails, we may not be one of tho  aotual creditors and so not directly  affected, but it is a public loss just  the same. The wholesalers, who are  the creditors, have to charge a littls  more to the consumer lo make up this  loss or give thoir stockholders n small  er dividend. If a neighbor's house ii  burned, you say: "No loss, fully Insured," but you and others aro paying  premiums to cover this loss. II your  neighbor's cow dies, you nre sorry tin  his loss, but it means money sent out  of the valley for another cow, or more  butter brought in; moreover the fat  ted cow would eventually have been  killed for beef, and now another carcass of beef must be brought in, helping to crests a trade balance against  the valley. A trade balance against n  district means hard times in that district.  This 175,000 that has been wasted  in marketing in Calgary has helped to  put a trade balance against us and  helped to cause hard times with  When you stop to think, any loss is a  puMio loss, any Waste a public wai.te,  and therefore the marketing question  ia a publio on*. We know what the  transportation ef our goods is costing  WHEN BUYINGYEAST  1 INSIST ON HAVING[  THIS PACKAGE  ISID  ^TORONTO.ONTj^  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES  Wo would not Btand for aa nx-  ci^sive freight charge. We would not  stand for our goods being delayed in  transit until they spoiled. We would  straightway appeal to the railway  company. Rut we do stand for excessive costs aud waste in marketing.  We must remember too, that the  consuming public has some say in tho  matter. Tho man bringing up a family in tho city has a right to know  whether lie is getting full' value for  his money. Tt moans well-clothed,  well-fed and educated children, tho  future rulers nnd inheritors of everything wo have, or it means poorly-  nourished, poorly-clothed and poorly  educated children, "not fitted for gooil  citizens.  Now let me tell you that three Vflrj  influential bodies of citizens of Calgary are Beriously considering this  matter, and ore ready to nid us whon  wo, as a body of producers ask them  to do so.  I told you it was a simple business  matter, conducted on broad business  principles: a wholesale market in Cal-  gnry, where all goods could bo consigned, sold by tho present, commission merchants or others; where all  retailers could come into direct contact with all goods o(Tered,-and each  buy what was best suited to his particular trade; where all stocks would  be carried and not in separate ware  houses. The cost and waste could b��  thus reduced as por the amount 1  havo Btated. I am sure tho C. I'. H.,  would give us trackage and platform  selling room. It would not cost us  one cent of investment, only a nut  jorlty wish.  Tho first thing you will soy is,  "Can't got everybody to this one  point." Why noe? floods are handled  on a smaller cost, smaller waste, bettor and quicker net returns and  prompter payments. Will anybody  fight against these things? Survival  of the fittest will come very quickly.  The commission merchant who gols  the best and quickest roturns will Vury  quickly get tho business.  Again let us make comparisons with  tlio transportation company. Dogs  nnyono attempt to compete with them  with teams and wagons? No, certainly not. Then if by sending our fruit  to this ono point wc so reduce the  cost of marketing that there is nothing in it for any oxcept the largest  dealerB and jobbers, handling a large  volume of business at a low per cent  cost, will there bo any competition  with thorn?  It would bo an easy matter to coma  to some equitable working arrangement with them, or wo would tako th��  goods from them.  ���lust a word moro. You fear Amjti-  can competition. You have to give  all your goods to one great concern  on its own terms or it will flood the  markets with American goods, leaving  you no market and causing you great  lloss. Straight bind! To do this  would coat n sum of money large  enough to wreck nny company that  tried it. Then tho consuming publht  not stand for it. They would boycott  tho American stuff and help us to get  a higher tariff. Tho boy who is afraid  to fight ib always getting licked  Don't you think wo fruit growers havr  been licked about long enough? 1  have outlined no complicated scheme,  but something simple and cheap, like  tho man told to batho in the river  of Jordan. Wo know what the transportation costs us, we have the uame  right to know what our marketing  ootts, Wo have always begun at tho  wrong end to market successfully. Wo  must begin at the markets, not tho  points of production. Had we diverted 25 per cent., of the money wn have  spent in the valley on so called mar  keting arrangements, to building up  our marketing agencies on tho markets  themselves, we would now have laid  the foundations for the future which  would put our industry in a splendin-  lv prosperous condition,  Yours truly,  J. W. WOOLSEY  News of Kelowna Boys  at the Front  Tho following letter from tlie .'ci'iio  ol tho fighting in Franco where II"'  Canadian contingent distinguialiod  themselves bo gloriously, but alas, at  such heavy cost, will be road with  keen interest by Kolowna people, us II  mentions several of tho Kelowna boys  who went out with the lirsl conlin  gent. Tho letter is Irom Scrgonnl  Douglas Lloyd, as he is now, lo hi*  sister, Mrs. W. ('. Duggan. The "i'.illy"  Matthias, who is mentioned as anions  the killed, was well-known in Kelowna  especially on tho K.L.0, beneli. lie  wns n membor ol tho Kolowna tool-  ball team. He joined the R.M.TI.'a  and enlisted early in the war lor or  tive service. Visher, whoso death IK  also recorded, also joined the ll.M.U s  with his father and brother. The two  latter, for whom genera! sympathy is  expressed, are now in town on leav'2  from their duty as bridge guards. The  wounded Anderson brothers are members of a K.L.0. bench family, lie  last mentioned "Mae", having sinus  in reply to cabled enquiries boon reported missing.  Dear Sister Knth:���  1 am afraid I have been a source of  worry to all you people at Keljwm  this past week or so, wondering how 1  am. Well, old kid, I'm still smiling,  but how it canio about I can't imagine. I suppose I was born under a  lucky Btar which litis served its purpose for once at any rate. Well [Cath,  I have the very worst news io convey  to you. Wo have all lost poor old  Billy Mathias. Wo fought sido by side  and can assure you we left our mark,  but unfortunately poor Billy iror hit,  but thank God his death was absolutely painless. I have lost my best pal  and our company, one of the in- tit  popular N. C.o's. You will lilefcl ho  sorry to hear that we have nlso lost  young Fisher, he was nlso killed, both  the Anderson's were wounded, ".Took"  in the arm, whero "Mac" was wounded I have not heard. flergt. Taylor  is in the hospital with shoe1,. Hands  was already in hospital before we  went into action with u nuiniietl  hand, so thero is only young Mntthews  and myself loft out of Ihe Kolowna  boyB. No doubt the C'anidim i opera  have givon you all a vivid account of  her boys, well thoy deserve it. ill tho  credit that is oom'n? In thorn has teeu  hard earned, really its wonderful to  think what we have lived through  (thoso who did come through). 1  can't explain it, I never saw die slight  eat sign of being beaten and whon wo,  got the order to retire, whicn was  absolutely necessary, we did sj, but  ono and all felt tho samo longing to  get oven with the' cads. No dcubt  some ol the "armchair critics" will  have said the French ougnt not to  havo retired, but knowing what they  had to sulTcr through tho gases, whiob  the enemy used, thev arc clear ol all  blame. Thoy used it on us the next,  day so 1 know what it must have been  Hko in their trenchos. Ah, well I cun  assuro you in future they will have  the greatest respect lor the Canadians,  wo haven't finished with them yet., We.  have lost heavily as you know but  I'll guarantee they lost a jolly sight  more. You will lie glad to know thot  I havo been promoted to n full Sergt.  Please let this letter go the rounds of  all relations in B.C. Trusting yoa aiv  all in tho best ol health, with fond  love to all, Your affectionate brother,  IK)U(!.  -*S-  l.ast week ono hundred and lift y live  Austrians entrained at Fort Goorgo  lor Prince Rupert en routs to tho new  internment camp at Vernon.  Items from Ellison  (From our owa OotrssooDdsnt.)  Mr. and Mrs. McDonnell havo taken  up residence at Whelan's ranoh for tho  summer.  Mr. C. If, Geen has returned home  from his trip to the north, where lie  has takon up a fine pro-emption.  Mrs. T. Hereron is now recovering  from hor illness. Wo hopu to soon son  the good lady around again.  Several of our residents Bpont t.h.<  24th at Kutland, and a had a real  good timo. What is Kliison going to  don on July 1st?  E. C. Graham, ol the K. V. II. ollice  stall at Penticton died last week in  the hospital there alter nu attack o'  typhoid,  A contract for eggs, whioh will probably total more than (4,000 a year,  is at present receiving tho consideration of thc Summerland Poultry Association.  Camera  Days  Tiie volley is filled  wilh wonderful views,  wlticli you can catch  and kt'cp by means of  �� carnem.  All people should use  n camera. It is refining  nnd educational, and it  is a most interesting  diversion.  We stock Kodaks  and   all   Supplies.  P. B. Willits & Co.  NYAL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19   Kelowna. B.C.  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorles8  when in  use  Sanitary at  all times  Call and  inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Opposite Board cf Trac?t Cffice  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowaa 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leavei Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaves Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  Saturday Special  Pyramid  Fly Catchers  3 for 10c  B.C. Variety Syndicate  The Home of Big Values    -  Bernard Ave. Kelowna  ����  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  , WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO TIIE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES VOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK ;  MANUFACTURED IN WtHERN CANADA  By thiClELANdDiBBIeEmC&L"  A0ENTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  TO ARRIVE NEXT WEEK  Pure Eastern  Maple Syrup  This Syrup is the Pure Sap  of the maple tree boiled  down. It is not the kind  that goes through evaporating plants, but is direct from  a farmer who knows how  to make Pure Syrup  Book your order RIGHT NOW before  it is all sold.   Guaranteed to be the  best that ever came to this city  THES2WE0FPLEM  lEOFPLENE/  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  FIVE PER CENT. DISCOUNT ON MONTHLY ACCOUNTS  Builders* & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations sll fnimers  who sell batter either  to the stores or private,  ly, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the'words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The (act is also emphasized that all butter  in such packages must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of ssme a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence ia imposed. Whey butter,  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, tnd dairy  butter retains its 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:  IOOPAPfNRctuZ�����$1.50  200  500  1000  V  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.  m  Kelowna Record THURSDAY, MAT 3T, 1?16  &BI^tVg,  [A  RECOfiJj  Latest Type of Jernu  The comparative speeds oi the sulj-  marines and surface boats has nwide  it possible for many merchantmen to  escape. In many instances by rig  sagging and running at high slice*! lhe  ship was enabled to dodge the deadly  torpedo. Every torpedo fired costs a  large sum.   Obviously, Germany could  \ not afford to waste many. So, shortly  after she started her submarine war  fare, she restricted her use nf lot imloci  as muoh as possible. Whe-uivcr fousi  ble, her submarines would riss to the  surface, halt the merchantmen by gun  fire, board her, and blow her up with  dynamite. Thit course was oneaptr,  surer, and no waste ot expensive torpedoes. But, the sabmarines were  equipped witb only very small calibre  guns, not more than one and one-.quar  ter inch, with only a short range, and  there was always some time required  to get them into aotion. Ths merchantmen were, continually becoming  more and more alert and frequently  escaped before the submarines oould  halt them with their small gun fire. To  avoid this, and at the Bams time to  avoid all dangers incurred in boarding  operations, a new plan has been adopt  ed.   They no longer board and t:lovi  -   up a merchantman.   They sink her by  gun fire.   This ol oourse, requires   a  muoh more powerful gun, and grAtsr  speed of operating it.  Briefly the construction and arraago-  ' ment is as follows: At a suitable  . point in the hull is arranged a hydraulic elevator on which is fixed a  the entire gun. On the pedestal, at  mounted a short powerful four-inch  gun with a recoil cylinder above (or  taking up the shock of the discharge  and using that energy to reload the  gun. Arranged above the gun and  cylinder like an umbrella, ia a heavy  plate of armor, completely proteoting  tha entire gun. On the pedesta,, at  eaoh. side and olose to the gun is a  seat for an operator, who is also completely shielded by the armor piste.  This armor plate is really the hatch  whieh rests on a rubber packing   and  j   closes and seals the hatch-way through*  ��� whioh the .sun -rises. As the sub  marine approaches Hs prey and comes  '   to the nurfaofl, the operators step   to  . their seats, one of them swings a lever, awl the elevator immediately raises the pedestal gun, snd shield. Th"  operators then start.firing to sink Iho  merchantman. As she sinks, the operator reverses the. lever and the md-  Cost of the Pawffla Canal  ; The widely published official ligures  of the cost of the Panama Oanal hav*  possibly given the general publio an  exaggerated idea of the oost of The  oanal as .apiece of engineering ��, irk  The statement has been mad* that  the entire cost of the oanal to lho  United States when completed will  be in the neighborhood of *400,0uu.0ull  (Colonel Goethal's recent figures are  $a&3,55��,0<'9), and it is a natural con  elusion that the bulk of'this expenditure has gone into the work of 'tigging the canal and constructing the  locks.  It will surprise many engineers even,  we doubt not, to learn from figures  published in the last number of the  "Canal Record" that up to March 31.  1914, the entire expenditure on the  canal in the department of construction and engineering hat been only  $204,087,000. The total expense up to  the same date for all purposes non-  rjected with the canal wat HI32,65��,  000.  The ohief items in the account,  apart from construction and engineering, were, in round numbers, civil. ��<'-  ministration, 17,000,000; sanitation,  117,000,000; fortifications, 16,000,000  and geneal items, {90,000,000. Under  this latter head are included the payment of 140,000,000 to the French  Canal Company and 110,000,000 to tha  Republic of Panama. There Is ilso  included under this head very heavy  expenditures for the reconstruction of  the Panama Railroad, the construction and .repair of buildings, and tbe  cleaning up of the cities of Colon und  Panama.���Engineering News.  The Enderby tax rate this year for  the City of Enderby has been fixed at  20 mills made up as follows: 7 mills  for school purposes and 13 {or general and other purposes.  estal, gun, and gun crew disappear into the hull, the armor plate gun shield  closing tightly as a hatch cover on  the rubber packing of the hatoh-way.  This latest development in armaments of submarines is the explanation of many of the more recent successes of the German submarines, and  they say that every effort ia being  made by the German navy, to mire  their submarines more and more deadly as the war goes on���North Shore  Press.  DalrymeB's Offer to  /fi, ���:,  The following are details of an offer  the. B. C. Dairymen's Association is  mailing to supply display refrigerators  to Pali Fair Associations. Recognizing the necessity for arrangement other than open tables for the keeping of  dairy produoe on fair days, the Dairymen's' Association is- constructing a  number of refrigerators (upon a plan  offering the maximum amount of display space)' which it proposes to iur-  nish as below.  The refrigerator occupies 6x4 (sot  of floor space. The space for. display  is altogether, 16 square feat, allowing  considerable produoe to bs exhibited.  With the central chamber stocked  with ice, a temperature below 60  degrees is easily obtainable for the  articles stored, as .the walls and  door are of double thiokness. Manufactured by it and neatly painted inside  and out' and crated for transportation, the cost is (60 to the Dairymen's  Association.  One of these will be furnished to any  fair association that will undertake:  1. To .keep the ice chamber stocked  during fair days.  2. To. send in to the secretary of  the B. ,C. Dairymen's Association 25  subscriptions to that Association for  1916.  Members will be entitled to their  choice for one year of one of tho following papers: ,  Parmer's Advocate, London or' Winnipeg editions; Farm and Dairy; Canadian Farmer; Fruit and Farm; Farm  and Ranch Review; and will also be  privileged to compete for the Association's special prises given below:  Bacon Hogs:���Best pen of three bacon hogs, any breed or cross, live  weight, 180-220 pounds, to be judged  as *f aeon hogs. First $10.00, second  15.00.  Cream:���Special to producers. Best  hall-gallon of cream in one quart and  two pint bottles. First, Scale or Milk  F?ver OutKt. Milk Exhibitors for  any of the above prises must be members of the B. C. Dairymen's Association before August 1, 1916.  Applications for membership in the  B. C. Dairymen's Association should  be made to Mat Haasen, Secretary of  the Agricultural Society on or beiore  July 1916.    -  Renew for the Record  The Weapons of Our Warfare are  Low-Cut Prices  on the Splendid Merchandise in the Store  By the sheer  Price Cutting  It will pay you  to visit this store daily as  we have still a large and  varied stock from which to  choose. You will find what  you need and at about half  the price you will have to  pay elsewhere.  force of Extraordinary  we are driving out the  balance of this stock  of Staple and Fancy  Dry Goods, Gents.'  Furnishings, & Boots  and Shoes in quick  marching order.  Rae's Cash Store  Closing Out the Richmond Stock at Kelowna  Communications  Sale of islcfor  Editor Kelowna Keoord.  'r  Dear Sir.���1 see in this week's paper  you have kindly put a notice about'  the music I am trying to jell lor the I  Bed Cross fund, for whioh I thank you'  heartily. Unfortunately, there is a1  "light mistake, whioh I should like to'  correct. You have mentioned il aB1  second hand music While there is a  little second hand truly, the greater  portion is quite new and up to date,'  snd contains some very good .plices, I  also dainty songs, duets, eto. The  prices are very reasonable, ranging'  from 10 cents up to 25 oents for pieces  usually oosting from 26 cents to one'  dollar. I believe it has only to be1  made known and it will, I feel sure'  sell readily. In spite or hard times and  scaroity of money young ladies eat1  candy, and young men smoke cigais,'  ��nd people who want music and books'  buy them just the same. But the Bed'  Cross makes such good use of every!  dollar that I want to help it all 1  can.  I have enclosed a list of music 1  wonder if it would be asking you t<o  muoh to insert it in your next issue.  I may say that Mr. Cos has kindly  offered to sell it free of charge.  Yours truly,  Mrs. J. T. CAMPBULL  Following is the list  William TeH    The Quaker Girl  The Storm   Minuet, duet    Former Sale  Prioe  Prioo  t .75      30o  .    1.00  ..    .75  1.00  Valse Mignon 7K  Du Soir Valse        1.00  Carnival Valse  ju)  Silver Waves Valse 00  Simple Simon Maroh  - .30  First Love Waltzes     60  Dreamland Waltze  <.   .38  Dreams of Love Waltze ...    .33-  Chirubini Waltze ...  50  CrioketS Parade   50 ���  Merry Hussar  '   .40  Turkish Patrol .<0  Old Unole Ned     .50  Massa In Cold Ground . .   50  A Waltze Dream1 50  La Fills De Regiment 40  Souvenir Gavotte  50  Harmonious Blacksmith ..    .40  Homesickness     .60  Lancers, dance  00  Fifty Miles from Boston . . 1.00  Popular Dance Folio 50  La Czarina Mazurka      .50  La Somnambula ...  50  Vogne Gavotte     .50  Salut au Op     50  Bohemian Girl Opera   ...     1.00  Golden FHttsr, opera ... ...   1.00  Caprice Espanola     1.00  Poppies (Japanese) ���    1,00  Schurzion, instrumental . .    .26  Edelweiss, eto '. 30  Sacred Selections  ��� .50  FoKo Instrumental. Easy  pieces for children ;.'.-.  100 Danoes for Cornet . . . ~ .40  Instrumental Book, elarinet .50  Musical Scales ...   ...    ,50  Oh, Margarita (Faust, with  violin)  ' .50  Between Two Stools' 50  The Old Countree 50  To The End Of The World  With You  50  The Garden* of Eden 78  Is This All? (Saored) ... ...   M  Florodora     50  Trust Her. Not. duet     1.00  Dutoh Dolls 50  Two Little Songs  What Is ,A Maid to Ddf . .  Elorjuent Pat    Shepherd Divine   The   Curse   of an   Aching  Heart ," ��,  Shine on Harvest Moon ...  Dreams of Long Ago   Kiss Me Goad Night  .50  .JO  .50  .40  .25  .26  .25  Wonder Land 95  Beggar Maid  40  Sometimes and Always    ...    .20  The Rock-A-Bye Boat 90  Ye Banks aad Braes  20  In Dear Old Arizona J5  Dearer Than Pearls ... ,    .80  Would You CareT  18  A World of Promise     .68  -Bells of Kilarney. ^L^  When My Golden Hair Has Turned to  Silver Gray.  Hiawatha.  Ronde Pekinese.  Let It Alone.  50c  30c  3t!o  Cue,  3'K  25c  ?co  25i  25o  20c  Sk'o'i  20o  ���Jtte  2*lo  S9o  ago  200  20c  15c  15c  ISc  loo  15e  20c  90o  10o  Vie  lOn  10c  10c  10c  10c  Mi  19c  H't  .flfa  25c  20c  Ms  25.1  25c  25c  S5o  25(1  25o  til  25o  25o  25i  23,,  26c  35c  9&c  15.  16o  Wo  IV  15o  15c  lOo  lOo  10c  10c  lOo  10c  ai-c  SYNOPSIS 07 COAL MINING  BEGULATIONS  Coal minine rights of ,'hs Ojminion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberts, the Yukon Territory, th. Ninth-  west Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbi.ii may  be leased for a tarm of iweity-on.  years at an annual rental of II sn  acre. Not mora than 2,500 'nam  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for tbe lease must be  made by ihe applicant in pertoa to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in which the rights applied for arc  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be desoribed by sections, or leeal sub  divisions of sections, and in unaurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fe. of 15 whioh will be  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five oents per ton. -  Th. peraon operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at least  once a vear.  The lease will include the ooal minine rights only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 110 an acre.  For full information annlioation  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of th. Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF VALE  Holden at Vernon. -*  In   the   matter   of the Estate of  Lum Lock, deceased.  Notioe is hereby given pursuant to  Section 27 of the Trustee Aot, R.N.B  0. 1911, Chapter 132, that aU Creditors and other having Claims -ogamst  the estate of the said Lum Look, deceased, are required on or before thu  20th day of June, 1915, to send by  post or deliver to E. C. Weddell, room  9 Willits Block, Kelowna, B.C., Solid  tor for the Estate, or to Kong 1} lan  ���Hoo Lock, Kelowna, B. C, Administratrix for the Estate, their full  names, addresses and descriptions, thu  full particulars of their claims, tho  statement of their accounts, and thu  nature' of the securities, if any, hold  by them.  And further take notioe, that after  such above mentioned date the said,  Administratrix will proceed to distribute the Estate of the deceased among  thc' parties entitled thereto, having 1  regard only to the claims of which she  shall then have notioe, and that she  will not be liable for the said assets,  or any part thereof, to any person or  persons of whose claims notice shall  not have been received by her at the  time of such distribution.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 20th  day of May, 1918.  E. C. WEDDELL.  Solicitor for Kong (Juan Hoo Look,  Administratrix of ths said Estate.  Corporation off!  The City of Kelowna  Publio notioe is hereby given that/  hereafter, the Munioipal Council ef .If**  Corporation of the City oi. Kelowna  will refuse to jay for services rendered-  or goods supplied to thai or - their  employees, when the number ef the  official requisitions for such servioes or  goods are not entered opposite the  several items on, the bill for same when  rendered.  The said Corporation hereby disclaims any liability for goods supplied  or services rendered, when an official  requisition covering same is not held  by the vendor. AU requisitions must,  be signed by the City Clerk.  G. H. DUNN.    ���  Kelowna, B. C. City Clerk,  May 1st, 1915. 24-7  Corporation of  The City of Kelowna  TFNDERS FOR CORDWOOD  Tenders will be received by the undersigned, up to five o'clock in the  afternoon on Tuesday, 1st June, for  supplying the City with a quantity ot  oordwopd Said wood must be out,  piled, and ready for hauling on or bs- *  fore July 15th, 1915.. Prices quoted  to cover delivery of the wood at the  City's Power House. Tenderers to  give full particulars of the wood they  propose to supply, and state the number of cords they can deliver. The  lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.   -  G. H. DUNN,  kelowna, B. C. City Clerk.  May 10th, 1915. 25 7  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that the business heretofore carried on by the undersigned in partnership at Kelowna,  B.C., aB Electrical Contractors and Bicycle dealers, under the firm name of  James & Trenwith, has been dissolved  by mutual consent. The undersigned  James H. Trenwith will henceforth  carry on the business alone, and will  discharge the liabilities of the late  firm, and all monies due the late firm  are to be paid to'him.  J       CLAUD H. JAMES..  JAMES H. TRENWITH  Dated the ,30th day pf April, 1915.  15-S*  NOTICM  All accounts, and all professional sc- .  counts, owing to the undersigned, are  to be pud to   Mr. H. G. M. Wilson,  who is empowered to collect, and   to  give receipts for same. '  JAMES GARVIE McNAUGHTON  C.M.,M.R.C.,M.D.  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meetings Igery Tuesday evening, at 6 p.m.,  at the residence of 3. M. Gore, Patterson A v.  Public invited.    Lending library.  Hon. Thymes Taylor, minister ol  railways, reports that on th. Canadian Northern Pacifio Railway ballasting is wel^ advanced on the sections  between,Lytton and Kamloops, and  that the line will be finally completed  to the latter point by July 1, according to the present expectations.  Ballasting on ths seotions north of  Kamloops probably will be finished  about the end of the month. A start  on th. erection of station buildings  wis, be made st sa early dale.  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA  ::  EC.  W.B. PEASE.  President  S. M.GORE.S.C.  P.O. Boa 182  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Fusaisted for all classes  of work  **^',^SM&u?Mu{]*&o'Yi5euVGuuVu^umV& -MTA/\A***mm)**m*m}l\mAMmm^ilmmtmVmmmVmm\m  KELOWNA OPERA HOUSE  Tuesday, June 1st  At 8.30 p.m. prompt  An Orchestral  Concert  By the Kelowna Philharmonic Society  Assisted by  Mrs. A. L SOAMES (Vocalist)  Miss FRANCES A. PEARSON. LR.A.M.  (Vocalist)  Miss ALISON HOCARTH (Pianist)  Mr. DRURY PRYCE (Violinist)  Reserved Seats 75c and $1.   Gen. Admit., 50c  Plan and seat tale at Crswford's Stora  �����'���&* PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MAY m, 1M6  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.   ���  (Ihcorpor��t��a 1904)    ' Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  Blaclcsmithina ilonc.      Weighbridge.     Outs crushed.     Fence posts, Milk.  Potatoes, Applok, c*c, lor Sale.  Apply to tiie Ranch Manager or Rsnch Ollice.   Phone 2202;  P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS i  City Ollice:   9 to 12;   1.30 to 5 tluoufjliout the week.  Ranch Ollice : 9 to 12 ;  I to 5.30, excepting Thursday, closing at 12 noon.  Belgo-Canadiari Block  P.O. BOX 580 PHONE 5  mwmB*r*T'-\-*-^r*:-"T-.-^- .TTjitniar-stflKrjr.^r.asiw.'sns  01. LUMBER CO., Ltd  Are now" completely  equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock  of  local  and   coast  IGHAKDFSHJ5H.���  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND   WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  "MADE IN CANADA"  Ford Touring Car  Price $590  Your neighbor drives fl Ford���vvliy don't  you ? We >re stilling more Fords in  Ginndft' this- ys.ni tlinii ever before���  because Ganadimis demand the best in  motOf car service, at llie lowest possible  cost, lhe "Made in Cnnadn" Ford is*  a necessity���nol n luxury.  Runabout $5-10; Town Car price on.application.  All Ford cars are fully equipped., including  elrclric headlights. No ears Bold unequipped.  Uuyt-is nf Ford cara will share in our profits' if  -Me soil 30,000 cars between August I, I914,  and Aug.i.t I, I9I5.  BURBANk  MOTOR CO. ��� KELOWNA, B.C.  TOWN AMD COUNTRY NOTES;  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Renpir Leather Goods, we mean  EVERY THING mado   of   Leather���including Harness, Boots  I andjjSboes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  Next-door io 25c Store"       Phone - 347  Mrs, 11. H. Steuart, o! Summwliuiti,  is iho gueBt of Mra. A. Peabody.  # *    # ,  Mr. T.    Bulman returned yesterday  from* a visit to the coast,.  # #   * '  Mr. A. T.. McNaughton was a visitor  to Kamloops last week,  # *   *  Mr. Lionel E. Taylor returned    lust  weok end from tho old country.  # *   #  Don't forgot to attend tho Country  liiiTfl walo of work at Mr. c-hallenor'a  home on Burne avonue Saturday,  # *   #  Mrs. II. 0. .lenkins toft Saturday  morning on   a   visit to hor mother at  Mara.  # #    #  Mrt). P. Brooke loft Victoria lasl  week for New York, whence sho sallud  yesterday for Knglnnd by the ''Adriatic "  # *   *  Aldi-rmnn II. W. Raymer loft Hundny  morning for Rowland to attend tho  Grand Lodge of tho Knights of Pythias. From there ho will go to Mirror,  Alta., on a visit to his brother.  # *   *  Buy your cakes and pastry, candles  nnd other eatables at tho Country  Girl's Hospital Aid Society's sale of  work lo bo hold at Mr. Challenur'*  residence, Burne avenue on Saturday.  # #   *  Rov, ���!. 0. Switzer, who has been ia  al tendance at the Methodist confereucu  at New Westminster for the past two  weeks, will occupy his own pulpit next  Sunday, both morning aud evening.  # #    *  All contributions Ior the Country  Girl's Hospital Aid sale of work to  be held on Saturday ehould be left ut  the home of Miss Ireno Cathor, 5-1.  Harvey avenue, Miss M. Dykes, 106  Park avenue or Miss Hewetson, Glenn-  wood avenue not later than I'VaUy,  27th inst, also the articles entered [oi  the competition. ' Cakes and other  eatables however may be handed in ou  tlio morning of the 2!Hh..  # *   f  The thanks of the Kelowna Branch  of tho Red Cross is tendered to tho  artists who so greatly delighted the  l&Kgo audience at the Aquatic building  and executed the program in splendid  style on Tuesday last, also to tho  Kolownn Aquatic Association who  generously donated thc amount of the  hire of the hall for the evening, and  the nssistnnce givon by them which  first made the undertaking feasible.  Also to Max Jenkins for services of  transferring chairs. Tho handsome  sum of $32.00 was realized on ihe occasion.  # #   *  Mr. T. Wynn who has been in charge  of tho dairy branch of the K. li, 0.  ranch is holding a sale of his effects  next Thursday, -June 3rd, prior to  leaving for tho old country to rejoin  the army. Mr. Wynn was Staff Per  goant-Major in the llth Prince Al  bert's Hussars up to tho time of leaving for Canada, hiving anrved full  timo of twenty-one years. On account  of his long experience he haB been repeatedly cabled for by the war oijlico.  and he has prided to go. He moreover confesses to a certain eagerness  to got back into uniform under present conditions,  Mrs. D. MacFarlane returned Monday  froin Victoria where alie has been visiting for Borne weeks past.  # '#   #  Air. W. F. Muirhead loft Monday for  a visit to Fernie, where the other  branch of his shoe business is located.  # #   *  Air. A. M. Dalgloish paid a i briot  visit to Kamloops last week end, returning on Tuesday.  # *   *  Mrs. S. V. Bray will not reoeive on  the first Friday in June nor again  until Ootober.  # #    *  Tho Ladies Hospital Aid will hold  their ivgulnr meeting next Monday,  the ,11st inst., at 3 o'olock in the  Hoard of Trade rooms.  # #   *  A quantity of souvenir silverware is  at present lying at the provincial  court house awaiting identification.  Any pot-son laying claim to such can  by seeing Constable McDonald recover  it.  # #   #  A Children's Aquatic Fete will behold in tho park on Saturday afternoon, Juno 5th, under the auspices of  the Church of England. Sports,  launch rides, refreshments, flowers,  music and games of all sorts will bo  provided, Make your plans to bring  the children in for a jolly afternoon's  fun.  *' #   *  Owing to the unfavorable weather  on Monday many of tho picnics and  outings which had beon arranged were  sadly intorferrcd with, and in some  cases abandoned. The Presby torian  und Baptist Sunday school picnics to  have been hold in the park was am<*��ug  tho latter, it having been decided to  postpone the event until Thursdays  .June 3rd.  RENXir-MlITX  Tho marriage took place on Saturday, last, 22nd inst., at St. Michael  and All Angel's churoh of Mr. Ward  II. Rennie and Miss Betty St, Quintin  Hill. Tho bride was givon away by  Mrs. M. E. Cameron and Mr. F. A  Martin acted as best man. A few  friends wero entertained aftor the core  mony by Mrs. Cninoron, at (luisachnn,  Ranch, including Mr. and MUh Parker,  Airs. Sutcliffe and Poukic, Mrs. Parkinson, Miss Irene Cathor, Miss Kerrier,  the Misses Whitehead, Mr. and Mrs. F.  A. Martin and Mr. Ernest Wilkinson.  The Rev. Thos. Greene officiated  'THE MILLION DOLLAR MYSTERY  mTbrd  Tho final episode of tho groat serial  photo-play "The Million Dollar Mya  tory" will bo Bhown at tho Opera  House on Thursday, June 3rd. It is  to be hoped that all picture patrons  who followed out this serial will bo  able to avail themselves of this opportunity to soo the final chapter, t>a  tho management hafl received positive  instructions not to hold tho lilm over  on any account. Tho solution'of tbriny stery was writ ton by Miss Jda  Damon, a girl stenographer of Kt,  T.ouis, Missouri, and for which sho was  j awarded the big prize of 810,000. Th.s  \ film will bo shown along with a solect-  I (*1 program both at the matinee and  two evening performances.  Methodist Epworth League  The Epworth League meeting In the  Methodist church on Monday last wus  in charge ol the Citizenship department.  . Mr. \V. E. Adams gave an interesting address on the history and peoolo  of Poland. .  '  From the resume given of the history, it was made apparent that liberty and freedom among the common  people, which has done so much ior  tho development of the western world,  wus conspicuoas by its absence Irom  tho institutions of Poland. The aristocrats, who ruled the oountry for  many centuries, by jealously guarding  what thoy looked upon as their rights  and privileges, and giving'littlo or no  consideration to their duties to their  less fortunate countrymen, kept the  great mass of the population in a  state of pitiable subjection and poverty, us a consequence of which, what  should have been an extremely powerful nution, 'fell an easy prey to the  aggression ol the neighboring empires  of Russia, Prussia and Austria-Hungary, which countries eventually shared up the country of Poland between  them. Some description was given of  the great agricultural and mineral  wealth of tho different portions of Poland, including the remarkable salt  minos in Oalicia, containing practically cities in salt. Kelorence was made  to the good industrious characteristics  of the poasunts of Poland and the  work ol tho wonion, -who leel it n great  compliment to bo told by their husbands, that they could work like ' a  horse. It was also shown that at one  time Warsaw, and other Polish oitie.i  v-ere the greatest centres oi education  in Europe.  The efforts, mostly in vain, ol both  Prussians and Russians to repress  everything Polish from the country���  the language, national songs, and all  else that kept alive the Polish National spirit, was mentioned, and the suffering of the people of Poland (luring  the present war, waB briefly touched  upon. i  A slight disoussion followed, in  which Messrs. J. W. Jones, Simpson,  Clement, Cooper and others took part.  Mr. S. M. Simpson, who was ensir-  man of the meeting, announced that  it would be the last indoor meeting oi  the League for the season. Mr. Jay-  neB, president of the Tennis branch,  announced that a social would beheld  next Monday, the 31st inst., at tho  Parsonage grounds, Richter street. An  excellent program, is being' arranged  by the choir, assisted by members of  the orchestra, and overybody in the  oity will be welcome to attend, No  charge will be 'mado for admission.  but refreshments, to be provided by  the ladies of the League, will be charged for, the proceeds going tb the funds  ol the tennis branch.  Hay Time will be  Early This Year  , '. -       \  Look over your equipment now, and  ' be ready with a reliable outfit'when  the rush comes.   We are agents (or   .     ,  ,  and  have  in  stock, the  following  Haymaking  Machinery  McCormick Mowers, 4J and 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers. 44 and 5-foot cut  McCormick and Deering Rakes,  8-ft,9f-fo**nd 10-ft.  Hay Tedders in the different sizes  Call in and look around, and if you  desire to purchase We feel sure that  we can please you  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone ISO  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave.  Kelov  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Crockery, China & Glassware  Direct from the potteries of England to you  White & Gold China Cups and Saucers      - $2.10 doz.  Blue-band & Gold China Cups and Saucers ��� $3.50 doz-  Willow* Pattern       ��� ��� ��� - $3.25 doz.  Th* regular price of these is $4.30 per dot.  Tea Sets and Dinner Sets made up to suit customer from  open stock patterns.  The largest stock of Crockery in Kelowna sold at a minimum  profit.   In many lines our prices ars lower than mall order houses.  A. E. COX  Water Street  "Kelowna Record " Office  The place to take the job you wrnt' Printed Nicely'  smss THURSDAY, MAY 27, 191B  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAOIi FIVE  -itt ii nis-a  ������    PROFESSIONAL AND   **  **       BUSINESS CARDS      **  BURNE &' TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, IrVlllit's Bloch   ���   Keloicna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Member of lhe B.C, Society of Architects  Architect  Kelowns, B.C.  P.O. Box, 509  C. Harvey, B.A., Sc. CE, D.L.S., B.C.I..S,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phons 147. P.O. Box 231 .  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  leceire pupils ss beiore in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR, '  CIVIL ENCINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Csn.Soe.CE.  Consulting Clell and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroetjor  Surveys end Reports on Irrisetion Works  Application, for Water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C  H. C. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M. Inst. CE, A.M. Can. Soc. CE.        B.C.L.S.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers and Land Suroegors  Water Supply, Irrigation. Subdivisions, etc  , r-     i     di   l P.O. Box 261  3. Crowley Block Phone 131  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  r. o. Box i��s -n... it  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Correspondence for  Prisoners in  The following instructions regarding  letters to prisoners in Germany have'  just been made publio oy lh; post  offioe department:  1. Letters (letters should be left  open) postoards and postal purccls  should be addressed as follows:  1. Bank, initials, name.  2. Regiment, or other unit.  3. British (or Canadian, Frenoh,  Belgian or Bussian) prisoner of  war.  4. Place of internment.  5. Germany.  Placo ol internment should be stated  always if possible, and parcels cannot  be accepted unless place of internment  is stated. All addresses muat be in  ink.  2. Communications Bhould be limited to private and family news and to  necessary business communications,  and should not be sent too frequently.  No references to the naval, military or  political situation or to naval or military movements and organizations are  allowed. Letters or postoards oon  taming such references will not lie  delivered.  3. Friends of prisoners of war ate  advised to send poBtoards in preference  to letters as postcards are less likely  to be delayed. If letters are sent,  they should not exceed in length two  sides ol a sheet of note paper and  should cemtain nothing but the shotit  of note paper. On no account should  the writing be crossed.  4. - Letters cannot for the present 1>*'  aooepted for registration.  5. Postage need not be paid either  on letters or paroels addressed to  prisoners of war.  6. No letters should be enolosed in  parcels, and newspapers must aot oi'  any account be sent. So far as is  known there is no restriction on lhe  contents of paroels; tobacco may be  sent and will be admitted duty freo  but food stuffs of a perishable nature  should not be sent. Parcels should  not exceed eleven pounds in weight.  7. Remittances can be made by  money order to prisoners of war. Instructions as to how to proceed cun  be obtained from postmasters nf accounting post offiices. The transmission of coin, either in letters or parcels, ..is expressly prohibited. Postal  notes and bank notes should not be  sent,  8. It must be understood that nn  guarantee of the delivery ol either  parcels or letters oan be given and  that the post office accepts no responsibility. In any case, considerable  delay may take place, and failure to  receive an acknowledgement should not  necessarily be taken as an indication  that letters or parcels sent have not  been delivered.  9. So far as is known, prisoners ol  war in Germany are -allowed to write  letters or postcards from lime to time:  but they may not always have facilities fur doing so and the faot that  no communication is reoeived from  them need not give rise to anxiety.  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill University)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left at the office of  Messrs. Rattenbury Sc Williams  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly, ���  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BBRMRD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Schools Baseball League  In one the closest and clean games  of the present season the Rutland  team in the Schools Baseball League  won from the High Sohool team at  tho local park on Saturday afternoon  last, the score being 10 to 7 in favor  of Rutland. ,  Pearee was baok on the firing line  for the Rutlanders and while not up  to his usual form he held the High  Sohool batter in check and on several  occasions . when in danger of being  scored,on he tightened up and pulled  himself out bf bad holes. However, it  was not altogether due to this that  the Rutlanders won, and a good fehare  of tho oredit must be given to each  and every player as the infield seemed  air-tight and no hits were allowed to  got through, while the outfielders took  good care of all balls hit into their  territory.  Sutherland was on the mound for  tho High School team and pitched  good ball, ho was also given good  Support by his team mates and while  they had many chances to score tho  batters fell down in the pinohes and  failed to connect for tho needed hits.  A good crowd turned out to see  the game and were not disappointed in  seeing a fine contest. Mr. Fallis  handled the indicator.  ELLISON 20-PUBLIC SCHOOL 0  Immediately following the Rutland-  High School game Ellison and tho  Publio sohool crossed bats, the former  being returned the winner by a score  of 20 to 0.  The game was a rather one-sided,  featureless game although at,times  the players showed flashes of speed  and pulled off some really brilliant  plays whioh called forth the applause  from the crowd who had remained on  hand from the earlier game.  McLennan pitched for the Public  and was touched up for safeties when  ever the Eliisonites deemed it necessary to add another run to the huge  total they had already piled up.  ��� During the third inning the Ellison  players had a merry swatfest and no  less than eleven runs crossed the plate  in that period, but as the team had  no other pitched McLennan was forced  to face the music for the remainder of  the game, which ho did with muoh  better success as the score will indicate.  It is hard to oonceive a whole oity  of people depending for their livelihood on a single manufacturing industry, yot this is true in connoition with  the making of Ford Cars. Apprnii-  mately W,67r" people, are dependent  upon the manufacture of Fords in Canada���enough people, according Ic tbe  last official census, to maks up the  population of a oity largor than oith-  of St. Catherines or Strstlord, Ont.  Practically all of tho inhabitants of  tho town of Ford aro dependent on tho  plant, as aro also a largo number  from Windsoi nnd Walkerville.  White Wyandottes &  Buff Orpingtons  BARRON STRAIN  Eggs for Hatching from the  above strains  $1.25 for 12 ��� unfertiles) replaced onen  or  $1.25 ���   15 - unfertiles not replsced  $3.50 ," 50-    ..       -  $6.00 ��� 100-        A. W.COOKE   ���-    Benvoulin  Box 663, Kelowna  W. EASTON  Picture Framer and Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Opposite ths Burb.nk Motor Csreso  Vernon Wins Lacrosse flame  MONDAY'S GAMES  Owing to tho faot that there were  many picnics arranged and many celebrations of minor importance in progress in tho oity and elsewhere tho  games scheduled for the afternoon  were played in the morning to allow  the players to amuse themselves in  various other lines of sport during the  rest of the day.  HIGH SCHOOL WINS AT ELLISON  The High Sohool team journeyed out  to meet the Ellison team and managed to return with the big end of A  9 to 6 score. The game itself was  fast and clean and except for tho disastrous first inning the home tcau.  put up a splendid fight. During this  round the visitors secured a four run  lead, tho score being 5 to 1. This inning, however, proved the undoing of  the home club as the lead was ton  great to overcome. In the seooui the  homesters scores two while the visitor*  failed to tally. In the third both  teams scored twioe. This ended the.  scoring for tho.next five innings, during which time both teams played fine  ball, .many fine stops and throws being made at critical times and splendid throws to the plate from the outfield, cutting off runs were features of  the game.  In the closing round the High school  with the aid ol a base on balls, nnj  three singles in a row added two mare  tallys while Ellison send one morn  over the plate, leaving tho final score  0 to 6 in favor of the Visitors.  RUTLAND WINS AGAIN  Rutland won another game from lho  Publio sohool team on Monday morning at the oity park and onoe more  went into first place in the League.  The game was one of the ragged  variety and errors were the main features of the contest, however soma  timely hits livened things up considerably at times.  The final score ol the game was Rutland 17, Publio sohool 7.  LEAGUE STANDING  The following is the standing of the  olubs to date:  CLUB                          P W ��� I, Pet  Rutland 8 6 2���71*0  High Sohool 9 6 3-.b*o0  Ellison 8 8 3���.615  Publio Sohool 9 0 9���.000  SATURDAY'S GAMES  Publio school at Rutland  Ellison at High school.  On Monday afternoon, in spite of  the threatening condition of the weather a large orowd was on hand at the  park to witness the first laorosse game  of the season between the local and  Vernon intermediate clubs.  The Vernon players arrived by auto  early in tho afternoon accompanied by  a good crowd of supporters who also  motored   down to spend tho holiday.  Tho players arrived on the field  shortly before 3 o'olook and bogoc  warming up and at precisely 3.30 Jas.  Pettigrew, who acted as refereo faced  off tho ball to start tho gamo.  Immediately alter the face-off Kolowna secured the ball and carried it  close in on the visitors goal but missed, tho shot on the not, after whioh tho  Vernonites secured and came down the  field with a protty combination whioh  was broken up by the Kolowna defence before they got into position for  a shot at the goal. For several minutes after this tho ball ohanged hands  rapidly until finally Weddell intercepted a pass from a Vernon stick and  with a brilliant run and some olevor  stick handling oarriod the ball olose  in and passed to Raymer who found  the net with a neat shot from a  scrimmage before tho goal.  Aftor the ball had been returned to  centre and play resumed the visitors  evened up the score and a few minutes  later secured the lead by two goals to  J. The'play was then carried on well  in the centre of the field until shortly  before tho whistle blew for the first  quarter Kelowna broke away and secured another goal, evening up the  score, 2 all.  The second period was marked by  many spectacular individual rushes,  but as usual the individual work, no  matter how clever went for nothing aB  the defence of the opposing side invariably sandwiched tho individual and  sent tho chances to score glimmering  when almost on top of the nets. Both  sides-showed a tendence to "hog" the  ball during this quarter but not until  they got back to the frequent pass  did the ball find its way into the nets.  During the period Vernon forged ti>  the foro with two goals while Kelowna  annexed one, leaving the score '1 to  3' in favor of the visitors at half time.  After the ton minutes rest of half  time and play being resumed the  locals crowed tho visitors hard and  aftor about five minutes in which tho  ball was won and lost repeatedly by  both sides the Kelowna boys went the  entire length of the field with as pretty a combination as was ever soon  in the valley and when in front uf tho  nets Sutherland took the pass from  Raymer but shot high, the ball going  baok of the nets. On its return Sutherland again secured the ball immedintu-  ly in front and again missed. Thesu  tactics were continued until Sutherland had shot and missed four time*  in rapid succession, but on the ball  being roturned for the fifth time Curts  secured tho pass and converted it into  a goal with a fast, low shot, tying  the score. The tie. however Was soon  broken by Vernon who broke away  and with a clear field ahead wont in  close and shot, McMillan having no  chanco to save as tho Yemenite had  successfully eluded the Kelowna defence  and carried tho ball almost into the  net. just as the whistle blew, ending  the quarter. Score 5 to 4 in favor of  Vornon.  At the start of the last quarter it  was evident that tho strenuous paoo  of the preceding periods was telling on  tho players, and especially on lho local boys, and both teams played very  carefully, not taking any ohances on  -tiring out until noaring the ond, when  Kelowna put on a burst of speed that  complote'v outshown any othor period  of play and during which they once  more pulled up on even terms with the  visitors, but in this grand rally ihey  liad apparently overtaxed their stamina and Vernon soon found the goal  again, after which time they did somo  phenomenal "ragging" until the whistle blew, ending tho gamo fl to 5 in  their favor.  The work of Dan MoMillan in the  Kelowna goal was worthy ol special  mention and on numerous occasions  his brilliant stops of difficult shots  brought forth well merited cheers.  Throughout the game the play wan  comparatively clean and very few penalties were handed out although several times the referee was forced to  warn players against holding and  tripping..  Followers of tho gamo aro enthusiastic over the showing of the looal hoys  and thoy feel sure that with a few  good stiff practices the Kelowna team  will be able to successfully cope with  any intermediate team in the interior.  Following is the lino up of the looal  team: Goal. MoMillan; point,'Knight;  oover, Hereron; 1st defence, Weddell.  2nd defenoo, Neill; 3rd defence, Day,  centre, Sutherland; 3rd home, VtyKer;  2nd home, Curts, 1st home, MoLennan;  Inside homo, Raymer; Outside homo,  McPhee.  Referee.���James Pettigrew.  Grates are extra durable. Coal grate Is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.  ft'ClaryS  *f?Qn(to will take extra large pleTes of  *v5**Jao wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask the McGlary dealer to show you.  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  Grass Chairs Have  Advanced 40%  in Price  This is your last chance to  purchase a few at our old  and  extremely low prices  Kelowna Furniture Co.  We have what you want in  Common and Finish  D  oors  Windows Shingles  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES ��� - ��� Managing-Director  riT   i   1   /~\       r> /"���        ,      at the end of the  Watch Uur Bargain Counter .tore, where we   ���     _ shall sell all discontinued lines, oddments, and special purchases.  Special this Week:  Black Cotton Hose (in all sizes) 15c pr.  Fashionable  ��� New Fabric*  PRIESTLEYS'Dress Goods infamous  for their wide range of fashionable  shades, their fast colours and splendid  wearing qualities.   Made of the finest  grades of silk and wool  We are showing a most attractive  fe assortment of the new Spring, 1915  Priestley fabrics. You must see them to  realize how delightfully they combine beauty  with long-wearing utility.  Jerman Hunt  IIBIlil BI ��� ��� ��� ��� *��� . " " !'  1 ��� ���_-. '       ' ;  PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THUBSDAY, MA.lt 47, 1916  ( WANTED! )  FOR  SALE  FOB SALE. Lelevre estate. Now is  vour chance lor a KOod improved  ranch, the best buy in the Okanagan  One hundred and forty-three acres,  all fenced, a fiuo creek runs through  the property, best of land, with its  own irrigation systom, in the heart  of the Orchard district, on tho main  road, onlv threo mileB from Kelowna  mail delivered at door overy day  Must be sold to wind up estate Address P.O. Box 157, Kelowna, B.C.  HAY FOR SALE.-Clover an 1 iillnllr  delivered. Price on nPnlic,ition '������  Bos 105, Kolowna. 9t(.  FOR SAL!*.���Pony broken to rldo or  drive, ohonp. Apply P.O. Hos 463  Kolowna. l'**f.  INCUBATOR FOR SAI.K.-Ono Pets-  liiinii Inoubator, 120 egg, Apply A.  E. Cox, second hand store. 1911  HAY, billed or loose, delivered in Kelowns, $15 per ton. Thos. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  FOR SALE.��� Registered Jersey bull,  rising three years. .Terms. Apply I'  0. Box 158, Kclowna. 2511  FOR SALE.���Tho prettiest homo iu  Kelowna will be sold very oneap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" lie-  cord. 2litl.  TO RENT  PIANO TO RENT.-At low mmthly  Rental. Apolv P. 0. Box f-3, Kolowna. Ibtl.  M1SCEI.LA.NEOUS  MEN SUPPLIED for odd j, us, Ary  one wanting a man for lompcrary  work or odd jobs sajuld 'phrnt lo  4302. x  WANTKD.-A  2-year-old heifer.   Statu  prioe and where to be seen.    Apply  ���   Box "W" Record. X  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces for  fruit land. If you wish to sell or exchange your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman Ac  Cross, Willits Block.   Phone 306     22il  FOR EXCHANGE. - Cookshutt disc,  in lirst class condition for good democrat. Apply J. H. Kitson, P. 0.  box 180. ��-8p  INTERESTING    TEST   W1TNESSK11  BY LOCAL PEOPLE    "  Mr. Chns. MacLeod of tho Massov  Harris Implomcnt Co., was in Kelowna last week in company with Mr. J.  R. Michell and son ol KnmloopB, representing the E. G. Prior Co., ol Victoria and KnmloopB, distributing  agents Ior B. 0��� ol the Mnssey-Hatiis  Co., of Toronto. During their Visit  they sold several cream seporatora,  and on Friday thoy installed one or  the farm ol Mr. G. C. Renfrew, Vnr  non road, giving a very interesting  test which fulfilled all the claims mad,  in tho guarantee. Mr. MncLood proved by tho Babcock test that less than  one-half of one per oont ol oream r��  mained in the skim milk. The test  was witnossed by Messrs. G. 0. Renfrew and family, A. .T. Soars, S, .J.  Thomas, F. M. Buckland, E. L. Ward  A. Hardy and others.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Rutland News  (From our own CorreiDoncWnt.l  Mrs. A. A. Bentley of Saskatoon,  who has been visiting her parents. Mr.  and Mrs. J. Scott of Rutland is returning to Saskatoon this week after  a month'B visit.  Jack Fleming reoeived a nasty injury laat Monday morning during thu  High school- KUison baseball match.  the ball striking him full.in the eye.  it was feared at first that some injury was dono to the sight, but later  reports from the hospital, whithor ho  waa taken state that although badly  hurt and, muoh    awollen he is     still  able to see.  *     ���  A preliminary minting of tho now  Women's Instituto Wai hold this work  to nominate directors ready for the  organization meeting noxt month  when Mrs. hipsolt of Sunimorland, tho  district orgaiii/or will visit Rutland.  The flag raising ceremony and Mports  hold on Victoria Day woro interfered  with sadly by tho rain whioh persist-  nd nt intervals throughout the day.  In consequence of this tho attendance  especially from town was smaller thnn  it would otherwise havo been. However, strenuous efforts wero put forth  to make the best of tho situation, nnd  on tho whole tho affair wont off successfully.  Tho flagstaff, Burmounted by a gilt  ball had been erected in roadinoss a  few days previously, and at 2.30 Monday the Union .Tack was run up to  the top nnd proudly unfurled to the  Okanagan breezes., >1 can McDonald  and Leslie Richards had boon solcctej  from tho school'children by ballot for  this office, and as the flng floated fret  tho Boy Scouts, of whom thero wcm  some twenty present under Scoutmaster Weddell, of Kelowna gave tho  salute and bugle call, the whole assembly joining the school childron in  tho singing of thc National Anthem.  The assemblage then moved over  to tho north end of tho school, whoro  from an improvised platform, and under tho chairmanship of Mr. H. Elded  head of tho Bchool board, patriotic  addresses -vere delivered by Mayor  Jones, Mr; L. V. Rogers, Mr. Schofield and the Hon. and Rev. T. R.  Henoage, assistant commissioner of  British Columbia Boy Scouts. Patriotic HongH were rendered by the childron at intervals. In the school bnoe-  ment abundance of refreshments, icecream, etc., had been provided.  A program of races and other spurts  helped the day's enjoyment and included a baseball gamo between Rutland  and Kllinon.  Communications  Editor Kelowna Record:���  Boar Sir.��� It would bo ol muoh val  uo to tho community if run would tr,-  ccrtain the viows of thoso wed txperi-  enoed in the irrigation of fruit imcs  as to the present situation. I should  like to know il tho rainfall ol this  month eHceodB any previous ono, .ind  if thero would be any danger '.n tutting out the first, irrigation this year,  i.e., in June, and watering once onl;  say the last week in July. It is a  matter ol considerable importance In  the novice, as undoubtedly tho use ol  too much water is injurious.  YourB truly,  P. A. LEWIS.  At I'etrogrnd two thousand live  hundred bods in hospitals, whioh vero  formerly occupied (inclusively by pa  tionts whose diRoases came from aloo  holism, nro now available lor wounded  soldiers.   O   Roumanin's attitude regarding thi  war is being watched with keenest interest as no ofli'inl announcement hns  been mado at to whether the cordial  relations whioh always havs oaisled  between that country and Italy have  boon transformed into an aotual al  lianco.  If you like the girl and she likes you,  Then take her to The Rendezvous.  OH. SAY!-  Just a gentle reminder:   Have you been to  'THE RENDEZVOUS'  BERNARD AVENUE OPPOSITE ROYAL BANK  A new and up.to.dete Ice Cream Parlor snd Tea Rooms  Only the Belt Kind of Syrups supplied at our Fountain  We make Our Own Ice Cream Freeh every day  ���      W. M. EDWARDS  Boy Scout Entertainment  (Continued (rom Pass 1.1    .  loudest cheering, the audience rising tn  do honor to the brave young scout.  All Round Cords, green and yellow.  given to winners ol six proiiciency  badges were presented to Patrol 1 coders Duck and Crowley.  Electrician Badges for eleotrio knowledge ol magnets, batteries, oellB, bolls  and telephones, ropniring Irises and  broken connections, nnd first aid to  persons suffering Irom electric shock  were awarded to Vntrol Leaders Keller nnd Buck who also won Knginci  Budges for general practical knowl-  edge ol motor cars, steam locomotives  nnd  marine   onginos, with thoir on1-"  nnd operation,  Musician Badges and Pnlhlindei  Badges went tn Patrol Loaders Jluok  and Crowley, tho latter lor lamiliariev  with lanes nnd by-paths ol tho dis  trict,-and ability to act as guides.  1'ionoor Badges, (or pioneer skill In  lolling treei, building huts, onmp k't>  ehons, etc, wero won by Patrol Lend  era Keller nnd DuMoulin. Handyman  Badges, implying n UHoful ability tl  do numerous household repnirs, etc.  to Patrol Leaders Keller, DuMoulin.  Buck and Crowloy; Naturalist Badgo<  to Patrol Loaders Buck. Crowley and  DuMoulin; Ilorsemnn Badge to Patrol  Lender DuMoulin; nnd Cyclist Badge  to Scouts Calder and DuMoulin.  Scout .1. Cnldor took his Second  Class Badge for proficiency in general  duties ol n Scout, which include lirst  nid, semaphore, and Morse signalling,  Klin's games, lighting camp lire and  camp cookory.  Tenderfoot Badges, whioh ars the  first decorations ot Scouts wont tn  Scouts Krimmcr, .1, Thayer, Da\is.  Tuit nnd Downing. To gel this balgo  u boy must bo between the ages ol 11  and 18, satisfy thc scout-maslor Hint  he knows tho Scout Law, signs und  salute, the composition of tho Union  .Inok nnd tho right way to fly it, and  bo able to mako oertain knots.  At tho conclusion ol tho presentations, Mr. Henengo gave a brief address in which ho congratulated Kel  ownn on its excellent troop ot Scouts,  and the splendid work accomplished in  a vory short timo by Scout-master  Weddell. He spoke ol tho wide-spread  nature of the movement and particularly in tho old country, whoro aftor  being nfficinl'ly rrcognized by the government at the outbronk ol the war.  tho scouts, had placed their organization of trained boys at tho service of  thoir country, and wero rendering important service in bridge guarding, in  Red Cross work, and in a multitude  of other ways. Since hia roturn from  a recent visit to England, said Mr.  Heneage, ho had, folt moro than over  enthusiastic in tho Scout movement,  and he appealed to alK parents to uphold unci holp it along.  Another amusing skotch, "The Monkey Scout," followed. The "Honkey"  scout was a boy who preferred lo tut.ii  his scouting knowledge from a book  rather than join tho regidar troop,  and in this capacity Tommy Snashall  who stumbles upon an old gentleman  (Patrol Leader It. Parkinson) who hail  slipped upon u banana skin, kept tho  audience in roars over his efforts to  find tho pago in his book whioh would  tell him just what to do. While hi,  is thus deliberating, a troop of roal  B. P- Scouts comes along and with  "neatness and despatch" bind up tho  old gent's foot, improviao a stretcher  and convey him to tho doctor. The  "Honkey" Soout is so impressed with  this performance that he undortaki  to discard his book and join the troop  (A. DuMoulin, 1. Weddoli, ,1. Parkinson, F. Duggan and Jt. Thayer).  A patriotio tableau introducing  John Bull (Clara Rowolille), ScHluni  (littlo Miss Duncan), Ireland (J'uddy  Crowloy), Miss Canada I Una Hell-in),  aud Britannia (Misa Dorothy I'vana;,  with solos and choruses, "John Bull,"  "Soot* Wha lla'e," "Tipperary,*' "0  Canada," "Rule Britannia," and "(iod  Save the King," concluded u most e��-  oollent and successful evening's entertainment.  The proceeds, alter paying expenses  ol the troop will be devotod lo the  summer camp whioh It is proposed to  hold shortly In oonjunolion wilh lbs  troops (rom Penticton, Summerland  and Naramata.  i   o   RURAL DELIVER! FORGLliNMOllt:  Auction Sale  . at the retidence of  Mr. T. WYNN (K.L.0. ranch)  Thursday, June 3rd  at 2 o'clock  (Mr. Wynn is leaving shertly for England  to rejoin the service)  Household Furniture  Equal to new  Chickens   Three Bicycles  Piano     Lineoleums     Carpets  A new rural mail route is being established for Glenmore and distriot.  The servioe will be a tri-weekly ono  leaving Kelowna Tuesday, Thursday  and Saturday, proceeding along the  government and Grlcnmoro roads,  thence east to the Ellison road and  then by way of Bankhead back to ths  city. The tender for carrying ths mail  was awarded to W. J. Rankin, and as  soon as ths new mail boxes arrive the  servioe will be commenced. The in  auguration ol this servioe is to be attributed largely to the energy of  Mayor Jones, who has been making efforts in that direction for soma timo  past.  TERMS CASH  K.A.G.  The New Disinfectant  J. H. ELLIS   -   Auctioneer  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 180  Licence No. 4  Pure Jersey Milk  Delivered Daily  600, Borden   H. D. Riggs   Phono 4003  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr  Mathie's (ovor tailor shop, Pernios  streot between tho hours if 3.30 and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each itself, Co meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. O.  Box 636, Kelowna. Mtf.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby givon, that, at the  next statutory meeting ol tho Board  of Licensing Commissioners for the  City of Kolowna, B. C, I, Arthur  Peabody, intond to apply lor a renewal ol my licence to soil liquor by  retnil in tho premises known us the  Palace Hotel, situated on the north  sido of Bernard avonue, between Water  street and I'endu/.i street, in tho City  of Kolowna, B. C. 25-29  K. A. G.  STANDS FOR  Kill All Germs  u  AND SO IT DOES!  V  NUKE other disinfectants K.A.G.  is made up with a Creolin Base and  will drive away Vermin of all kinds.  K. A. G. will kill Maggots and Lice, will  chase Flies away from garbage cans, will  prevent Moths from spoiling your carpets or furs, will make Bedbugs and  Cockroaches leave the premises, besides  being indispensable for damp cellars,  sinks, earth or water closets, cess pools,  drains and septio tanks.  K.A.G. is the New DISINFECTANT  K. A. G. KILLS ALL GERMS  2 Cans of K.A.G. for 25c  The McKenzie Co. Ld.  " Quality and Service " our motto.  PI*oie214  A Hat For Every Phizog!  THE HAT DEPARTMENT in this store is a Special Department just the  same   as   every ___ anf]  8tylM   jU8t  otherdepartment                 h��iV 7 -'^^^ItllSl as they come out  We  believe we                |SHMHHHHHHMB Stock is always  I^^^^^^^H fresh and bright,  tomers   a   first-    ^���fl                                t% and the PRICES  class                    It   M                                                   RHfefe afe                  -kat  up-to-   ^jg��                                                 m dagger even ille-  date and handles     ^^                                             |^ gitimate compe-  the  new  blocks               ^^^^�����^sassssssBBsa^sas��������^^  Our Extensive Range ef Outing Trousers  Straw HatS DARK GREY l*UNNI^ mads with four pock.  Our STRAW HATS show a very estsnsive range etl| ���,,���, loops and cuff bottom $2 75 to $4  of choosing and values.    ENGLISH   SENNITTS in am.uvam-t  slid boster shapes from  $1.50 to $4 ENGLISH LIGHT GREY FLANNEL. A medium  AMFRiriM tuipq     t.     j    it ui    ���         i         Aiti*'   Cut iB '*��� n���w���,��� **"*' -��ur P****. ��**  ^AMERICAN CHIPS, .oft and pll.ble. in good loop, ���, ���������,    w#ull MunUm ���,,, tyjt,  PANAMAS in endless v.risty sad sh.ps. I. suit " ^f *"�� TROUSERS.   A really clsssy  long, thin face. ��� short and fat.   No special war ''" *0' *M "'��* "' 'tT1 d"*?,,<kc'  Us or duty on these goods as they were purchased   ,     SiMM " *0 "���    PrieM $5.50 ind i|6.50  asrly.   Pric.....$5. $6.50, $8.50, $ 10, $ 12. $ 15 WHITE DUCKS, mad. wilh bah .traps, cuff.d  bottoms, tight waists and roomy kips.   Then ara  Bathing Suitt other, nsarly as good but Bona bettor $ | ,50  Our Bathing Suit, aie the lowest priced on tha  market.   Combination, in a real fine ipring needle ���.  kn>t- Man's $|.25 Shirts for Tennis and Outing  Bo*1*' $1.15 VftSmT  Youths' $|.00  ONE-PIECE REGULATION StyU, pur. wool, T",'*TU' '" *"* \? "1 \^T    ,  trimmed Red, blue or White, at  $2.50 up splendid assortment of baaatiful cloths and  properly made basket waava, Plain Duck, Strips  .��^ ���^oncrfJ'"1" in h"13' --1*' *���"-' *0' ?"�����: Madras and Silk Stripes.   Soft double collar, with  IA** 6RDEfe "                Combination. M.OO . n,ck b.nd lnd JouPbU cuffs, with point nsgliga.  Two PI��� H50        eoll.,  , || 50 each  . These are really .plendid for those who do a lot  of bathinc   Both men', snd woman's. ��� JAPANESE CREPE CLOTH, fine quality, with  ...          . _                                   , reversible collars aad double cuffs, msds extra long  Men s and Boys' Leather Belts fo> athletics. Vary special price $1.25  A grest variety.   Fivs different styles to choose >  from  in Black. Grey, Tan and White, with salt-   '        PLAIN WHITE SILKS   AND  STRIPES, made  adjusting buckles snd syslet. 75c ����� w,y you wUn.   Every min should have at  We .Iso carry the Elastic Lssth.r belts. Jaeaer's U"* 0M ��- *�����"���   Negliges or Soft Collar.  Canvas, and, in fact, any belt you ever heard of $3.25 to $5  Thomas 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