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Kelowna Record Apr 15, 1915

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Array ^ittattt.  B.C.  lUtorb  VOL. VII,   NO. 21.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA THURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1915.���6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  ! Bishop of Kootenay  !    Pays Visit to City  May Take Up Residence in  Kelowna  SINKING BRITISH SHIPS IN THE NORTH SEA  Ths above pioture, token from the deck of a small tug, shows so' oral  life boats being towed away from two British vessels, whioh are seen ainkii.tr  on the horizon. The boats were taken into St. Mary's, Sciily Islands. 'I iiese  pictures took the 9500.00 weajkiy .prize iu the war photograph contest con-  conducted by the London Daily Mail, The London Daily Mirror and ths  International News Service.  CoDtingeot Called  Force Ready to board Troopships tor England  Oon't Forget tbe War  Stamps-Ill tiled Today  Lord Kitchener has called on Canada  lor a second expeditionary foroe.  The news was given parliament by  Premier sir Robert Borden, who said  that the call had been expected for  some time.  Three months ago Earl Kitchener or portion thereof also becomes opera-  was informed that the foroe was ready tive today. Travellers muat also pay  in Canada to board troopships and' a 10 oent tax on a sleeper berth ticket  sail ior Europe.    Premier Borden said' and 6 oents for a parlor car seat  From today all letters and postcards must bear in addition to the  usual postage, a one-cent war statu*).  These stamps are of special design  and ore to be obtained at the post  office.  All cheques must have ->laoed upon  them by the issuer, a two-oent war  stamp. This also applies "o drafts  promissory notes, and the like.  A war tax on railway and steamboat fares of 5 oents on every   $5.00,  The farmers around Armstrong have  organized what they call the Armstrong Chuck-Hole Club, the members  of which undertake to deposit a little  gravel in any chuck hole which they  notice forming on the road near their  places. Very often a few shovelsful  of gravel plaoed aB soon as a weak  spot shows in the road bed will put  the rood in perfect shape again, while  if neglected for even a few days the  .damage spreads and a considerable  job of repairing is necessary. The idea  is a good one and the Armstrong  farmers are to be commended for their  practical loyalty to the district���a  much better frame of mind than con  tinuaUy knocking the Government, the  counoil and everybody else.  that since that time the war, otnoe had  been kept fully informed on Ha training and has, from time to time, made  suggestions, which had been followed  with absolute orecision by the Canadian authorities. Now that the summons had oome, tbe second expeditionary force would go forward at an  unrevealed date in ihe near future to  join the first expeditionary foroe now  at the front.  The Canadian second exoeditionarv  force had not been summoned sooner,  "for reasons whioh commended themselves to the head of the war offioe  and reasons which are generally recognized."  The premier noted that with an enoa-  mous number of men under training  in Great Britain, the task to provide  accommodation and training for the  -various contingents from the Overseas  Dominions was not an easy one.  The announcement of Lord Kitchener'* call was reoeived with cheers from  both parties in the House.   HB   The German government has decided  to make reprisals against their British  offioer prisoners for the treatment that  ia being accorded the prisoners of German submarine boats in Kna'land. For  each -ris���niT of a submarine crew and  for the duration of his harsh treatment, which it is contended is contrary to international law, it has been  resolved by Germany to treat likewise a British officer, without distinction of peraon, Accordingly Monday  thirty-nine British offioers were imprisoned in the military detention bar-  rook*.   33 _  According to an official list made  public in Berlin recently there were in  Germany on March 1st a total of 6610  piece* of cantured artillery. These include 3300 Belgian pieces of both the  heavy and light calibre, 1300 French  funs, 860 Russian and 60 British.  The Russian minister declares the  Germans have already Buffered so enormously in the war that Germany  fears to reveal' its losses lest tbe people of the Empire itself phould realize  that attrition of the German forces  even at the present rate indicates  without a doubt that ultimate defeat  is oertain.  A big flagstaff, twelve feet longer  than the big pole at the Vancouver  courthouse, has been -ot ready for  shipment to England, where aa a present from the government of British  Columbia, it will interest the crowds  of Londoners who flook to Kew Garden, the famous botanical wardens a  few miles up the Thames from London  The big stick is the most perfect specimen in existence, for from'end to end  it Is absolutely without a flaw.  Senders of telegrams, will alao contribute to the national revenue to the  extent of one oent on every message.  If a message is sent collect, the receiver pays the tax along with the  other charge*.   O   New Goo Has Baoge of  Over Twenty-live Miles  A German military newspaper announces that a new naval gun of 16-  inch calibre, with a range of twenty-  miles has been created.  Remarkable figures regarding a new  German naval gun are given bv a Ger  man military expert, writing in the  Artilleristiache Monats Heft*.  In discussing on assertion by the  London Times that the German navy  possesses a gun which carried three  miles further than the best English  weapon, the writer admits that the  Krupps are manufacturing a ���*n  whose projectile weighs 920 kilograms  (about a ton), and which develop* a  muzzle velocity of 940 metres (about  3,080 feet) a second.  The exports reckon from these figures that the gun has 58 per. cent,  more muzzle force than the British  navy's best weapon, and has a range  of about 42 kilometres (about 26  miles), while the channel at Dover is  only 33 kilometres (about 20.6 mile*)  wide. He Bays it will permit the  Germans eventually to command thc  English coast from Calais lor a distance of nine kilometres (about 5.6  miles inland) with the new gun.  O   "The German Pirates," says the  London Daily Express, '"missed imports and exports valued at ��106\000,-  000 during the month of March. The  imports are the largest ever known,  despite the supposed submarine blockade."  Fifteen cars of aeroplanes for use  by the Russian army arrived in Ta-  coma last week for shipment to Vladivostok on the Japanese steamshin Ha-  kushira Mam. There were ab'out 160  of the maohine*, valued at between  three and four thousand dollars each.  Moil order houses of the United  Kintrdom propose' 00101107 a protest  with the Canadian postmaster general  laTuinst what they consider 1s the present unfair imposition of dutv paid in  advance paid upon smalt consignments. The praotioe of charging a  minimum of five shillings duty, no  matter how small may be the value of  the consignment, hinders, it is stated,  the development of the mail order  business in Canada and many well-  known houses here have ceased to seek  business in th* Dominion.  Tho Bishop of Kootenay oaid  short visit to Kelowna on Friday lasl,  arriving by car from Vernon in com-  nany with Mr. and Mrs. Prioe Ellison  and daughter. 'J'horc were -resent to  meet him, tho Rector, the Rev. P.  .Stocks, and Messrs. 10. M. Carruthers,  G. A. Fisher, P. DuMoulin and D.  Lloyd-Jones. Dr. Jloyce and Messrs,  F. A. Taylor and G. Ilenson were unavoidably atBont.  After lunch at tho Palace Hotel, the  Bishop, with tho Kector and Messrs.  Carruthers and DuMoulin, inspected  ('adder House, the property of T. W.  Stirlinar. Khi. a 1 . . e / to making  it hiB temporcrv residence for a year  or so. His choice iB between Kelowna  and V'ernaan, and he will ~ive his decision in a'couole of weeks. His Lordship was highly pleased with the housa  and grounds. On his return he inspected the church and was very muoh  oleased with the new altar cross and  Rercdos. which the rector dedicated on  Easter Sunday. The Bisho" then returned to Vernon, ineending to leave  on the following day to attend a  meeting of the House of Bishops to  be held this week at Fort William,  Ontario.  p. Will Help local  Farmers lo Eoy ta  Nt-gotLling to Devote $20,000  for This Purpose  BETTER ROADS   FOB ARMSTRONG  DISTRICT  Jt will uo doubt bu of c -.niJeinblt!  Uiti'i'uat to thus j win* hav-) bu.n contemplating the purchate ol cows to  know that iho scheme lo pro vide financial assistance for thii purpose hut*  revived support from an unexneeted  quarter, the t'.i'.K.. tia.iiig offered a  sum of fc^J,();:tl. bhould the negotiations which huve bc-ii in progress for  some time result sutiHfactor.lv this  sum will be place.l at the disposal of  tho Okanagan Loan t 6., who will have  full control of its administration, and  it will be used for the uur >osa of os  tablishi.ig credits for intend.n<r purchasers of cows. Arrangements will  ho made whereby cows mav be bought  for a small cash cavment down, thi;  ba'ance i.e'ng spread over a lo- -erni  of easv r.-ivinents at ihe lowest ft-as-  iblo rate of interest. The details of the  nlan have vet to be worked out to fit  local conditions, but it is expected  that a de'inite announcement will be  made verv soon.  This method of "king- assistance to  farmers is not bv anv means a new  thing with the C.P.R;. who ha-c loaned hundreds of thousands of dollars in  this wav to help the settlers on tleir  lands in Alberta and other places.  This district however, may consider  tself especially fortunate in being  ^ranted the same privileges, and particularly so in view of tbe establishment of a creamery industry, which  should orovide in time a Profitable  outlet to the farmer for his dairy  products.   -O   LOSS AT COMAI'LIX ABOUT HALF  MILLION DOLLARS  Vote of the United  Growers' Shareholders  Favored Robertson  We have been requested by the Central Board of Directors of the Okanagan United Growers Limited to make  the following statement:  "At the annual meeting of the shareholders of this company, held in Vernon last week, a vote was taken to  ascertain the feeling of the shareholders about the rep���'ointment of Mr.  Robertson as general manager. The  voting showed thirteen against and  twelve in favor of the reappointment.  The figures should have been twelve  in favor of the reappointment and  eleven p-minst it. It was discovered  after the meeting that two of those  who had voted were not lee-ally entitled to vote. This is greatly to be  regretted."  This announcement, however does  not alter the position of affairs, as  Mr. Robertson had already signified  his intention to withdraw, no matter  what the result of the voting might  be.   &   Sir Max Aitken, M.I'., offioial eye  witness for the Canadian expedition-  are forcer has been compelled to return to England from the front owing to ill health and the probability  is that he will be unable to resume his  duties for some time at least.  More than 8,000,000 pounds of tea  have been sunk bv Uerman raiders in  the Indian Ocean and bv submarines  in waters near England since the war  began, according to reliable authorities in the tea trade.  Several German officers of hich rank  were killed and several others injured  when a train carrying the staff of an  army corps was derailed in the Hectic* of Poland occupied by the Germans.  Troops of the allies now occupy battle fronts whose length total 1165  miles, according to a compilation  recently made. In the western arena,  according to these figure**, the French  occupy 540 miles of trenches, the British 31 miles and tho Belgians 17  milt*, In the eastern theatre the  Russians face a front of 851 miles,  while the Serbians and Montenegrins  are fighting along a line which, measures 217 miles.  In northern Franoe, where infantry  are billeted in farm houses and barns  scores of western Canadians are helping the Frenoh peasants with their  plowing. One engineer ri-fed up  six old plows, borrowed a traction  engine from the army service corps  and broke up a field in true western  style.  Fourteen million feet of lumber,  enough to fill 700 carB, the L'omaphx  hotel, stores, machine shoos, stables,  warehouse, dry kilns, lumber sheds,  seventeen homes, and the steamer Revelstoke were all destroyed in the fire  at Comaplix on the east arm of the  Upper Arrow Lake. The school and a  few shacks are all that remain of the  '������c. thrivirf- village after last week's  confingation, which covered an area  pf over 28 acres. The total monetary  loss was in the neighborhood of half  a million dollars.  Belgian Boys Laugh at Shells  A I'm ted I'ress correspondent writing from Rheims, tells how the Belgian youngsters view the falling of  hostile shells in their very midst.  While lunching at Rheims he sent a  12-year old boy across the street to  buy some postcard pictures of the  badly damaged town. While he was  making the selection, a German shell  fell and exploded almost in the middle  of the streot, making a terrible noise  and tearing a huge crater-like .hole  in thc street. A few minutes later the  lad returned  with  the "ostcards.  "I'm sorry sir," he said, quite as he  would have done had he merely waited for a street car to nass instead of  the smoke of a shell to clear un. "they  are out of cathedral cards. Perhaps [  can find you some down the street,  there is another place down there."  It is hard to imagine a bov so used  to shells falling in his stre?t that they  lfavo ceased to bo a subject for comment, but such incident* went umnen-  tioned by the boys.  Later on that same day youngsters  were picking up pieces of shells which  hud fallen near them and were offering  them for sale as souvenirs while they  were still hot from the bursting  charge.  Another small boy paraded oast the  cathedral at the height of the bombardment while from various quarters  near him came the shriek of tho big  shells and tho bang of their explosion  as loud as the keenest crack of lightning. He carried between his two  hands a pan of milk which he balanced most gingerly, taking very Rhort  steps to keep from jarrin-* the liquid  over the pan's edges. A big shell  hissed just overhead. Ban?! camo the  explosion not more than two squares  from the boy with the milk. He stopped. Looked around as if to see if he  was being watched. Then ho slowly  raised the pan to his lips and took a  little drink, .lust as slowly he lowered it and began his careful march toward home. Two minutes after he  had passed the statue of Jeanne D'Arc  n shell came directly between the towers of the cathedral And tore a great  hole in a Work 30 feet in front. At  tho moment the boy waa having further refreshments from his pan.  "You're going to lose that milk if  you don't mind," Raid the writer to  the lad from his position in a doorway, where he hud been unnoticed.  Tho bov looked up sheepishly, realizing he had been caught cheating his  mother. Then he grinned a perfectly  honest wholesome grin and replied  with a good little devil look out of  the corner of his eves:  "The nan's too full!"  1'he last seen of him he was taking  e*ingerlv stens homeward with a pan  less full, but fuller -d munch, utterly  unafraid.  BILLY SUNDAY  The roof of ihe structure rang as thousands of voices joined in the sinking ''God be .with you till we meet again," and "The Brewers Big Horses."  Sunday took with him more than f51.000 in cash, and will get several  thousand dollars more when jubBcriptions are collected, he gave to the  poor the last collection taken at   his meetings.  Austrian Emperor Seeks  Honorable Peace Terms  Rumors were current last week that  Germany was making peace overtures  but it seems probable that there was  no justification for the story. Negotiations, however, to obtain honorable  terms of peace have been opened by  Emperor Franz Joseph of Austria, according to reliable authority. Fear  that irreparable  devastation will  Military Authorities  Want More Horses  Purchasing Agent Will be in  Kelowna End of Month  On Friday  and Saturday April 30th  uud Muy 1st otticials of the Remount  j��� Department will be in Kelowna again  ties  England and     France are said     to  have agreed to let Russia conclude  peace  to the Vatican  to aid in the  negotiations.   O   Rumors of Big North  Sea Battle  Reports were current early in the  week that heavy firing had taken place  at sea olT Scarborough, indicating that  some kind of a naval engagement was  in progress. Reports from Scandinavian sources that British and German  warships had engaged in battle off the  Norwegian coast, resulting in the defeat of the latter were featured in all  lhe newspapers, but have failed of  confirmation from the Admiralty.  which, is preserving absolute silence.  One version of the battle has it that  a large number of German shios attempted to make their way to the  Atlantic, with the intention of harras-  sing British shipping, but were driven  back  with heavy losses,   0   the fate of Hungary, is reported to be j���_ ,l , ,, . *  .u ��� t   a    i- ��      i   ���     *or tne purpose of inspecting; all horses  tho moving cause of Austria s    .desire ^jtv^i ��L !Zn��       .i _k -��r   ItT-Tw  to a��ange for a nation of hostili- J" ^a^nTs mtt  quired not less than five vears old  and not more than ten. All colors  separate peace, provided that Austria STlntT���.TS" ��u '^ Tu"  accedes to the demands of Hussia and &m^JSfmm\t "?��� *  that Serbia is allowed to realize its ^m0tP,Ve !**! ���rk8 T^T"'"1'  aspirations. | ?ble'. , Cmvf* boT?�� m?Bit *�� Lbwk���  It is   understood that   the Austrian  ll^JL?-���"*!* "?!���  "����� ES*  .',���-,���.������ . . i ,  action and in good condition. Veights  hmperor has made a personal anneal; ��rom  1000  to   im ^^     ^.f^  horses shou.d weigh from 1200 to 1500  pounds, of good conformation, active  and ready for hard work. Farmers,  ranchers or horse owners ire requested to have their stuck on nand cuily  on one-of the dates set. Attention  might be drawn to the iwftCt that the  horses now purchased'are for immediate shipment and as the remojut officials will have no time to handle or  condition horses it is imperative that  they be well broken and in good condition.   0  Rutland News  (From our own Corrvtoondtat-1  1).   E.  McDonald  returned  last  week  from a trip east.  * *  Lloyd McDonald has enlisted for service with the C.M.R.  * *  The Rev. Mr. Cassidy of Oyama  will occupy the pulpit    at the Mount  View church on Sunday evening.  * *  An unfortunate and somewhat serious accident happened Tuesday afternoon to Frank-Cownie He was hauling wood when the team he was driving, taking fright at something, ran  away. Frank made 'tremendous efforts  to stop them, but was thrown from  the load, and dragged along by the  reins, and as the wagon bumped  along he was struck several times  by wood falling off. He was badly  bruised and cut when picked up and  taken to the home of Mrs. Harris and  Dr. McNaughton hastily summoned,  He was afterward removed to town  to iho home of Mr. and Mrs. N. D.  McTavish, through whose kind hospitality he will be enabled to receive the  best nursing and attention.   o   Rifleman Horace Goldsmith who was  in town last week left. Mondm- morning for Glacier, B. C\, where he is  stationed.  A meeting of the Board of Trade will  be held next Tuesday evening April  20th at 8 p.m.  GOLDSMITH-DYMOCK NUPTIALS  The home of Mr. and >trs. George  Goldsmith, Woodlawn, Kelowna, was  the scene of a pretty social event on  Thursday afternoon last, when thoir  youno-est daughter, Lillian was united  in matrimony to Mr. Robert Dymock,  of West Lome, Ontario. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. C.  Switzer, in the presence of about thirty invited guests. The bride, who was  handsomely attired in white organdie,  was given away by her father.  Miss Dorothy Craze, prettilv gowned  in heliotrope silk attended the bride  whilo the groom was supported by  Mr. Horace Goldsmith, brother of the  bride.  After extending their hearty congratulations to the happy couple the  party repaired to the dining room,  where a dainty dinner was -mrtaken  of, after which the evening was pleasantly spent in dancing, music, recitations and songs. The numerous valuable gifts received testified to the hi��rh  esteem in which the couple are he'd.  The groom's gift to the bridesmaid  was a beautiful ruby ring.  Mr. and Mrs. Dymock will take up  their residence in their new home beside the bride's parents on Gknwood  avenue.  The annual waste of metal in the  world from coins rubbing leyvvha* is  estimated at a ton and s aa* iter of  gold and 88 tons of s'lvor.  Louis, the noted Indian Chief of the  Kamloops tribe after a reign of sixty-  one years pasaed over the irreat divide  on Monday last at the rine a��v of  eighty-seven vears. He had beyi sif-  feriug from an attack of acute hr w-  chitis for some four or five da vs. Ue  was known to all who had anv deil-  ings with the Indians and was generally recognized as one of tho ablest  chiefs in the interior. He was a min  of keen intelligence, very diplomatic  in all business connected with the  interests ol his people nnd he will be  much missed bv them.  I  rr^mti  Jft: ..-ii.*-,: - ���>&&��� JhoLs^kmi PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 16, MIS]  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  suBscaipnoN rates  $1.50   per   year:    75c.    fix   months.   United  .Statei. 50 centa additional.  All BubicripUoni payable in advanoe  Subscriber! at the reeular rate con have  extra papers mailed to friends at a distant*  at HALF RATE. L#., 75 cents per year.  This special privilege ����� imwitcd lor thu  purpose ot advertisinn tee citv nnd district.  ADVEBTISINU RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC., 25 cents oer column inch per weok.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 days. 15;  (10 days $7.  WATER NOTICES-19 Ior live liuerUoni.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-Firat ineertion. 12  centa per line: each subsequent insertion. 8  cents  per  line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cent*  per word first insertion, 1 cent per word  each subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inchea  and under, 60 cents per inch first insertion  over two inches 40 vents per inch first insertion: 20 cents per inch each subsequent  insertion.  All chanties in contract advertisements muat  be in the bauds of the printer by Tuesdav  tjYtjuinjjC to eiafure publication in the next  issue.  Local Hospital ia Need  of Financial Aid  At the regular meeting oi the directors of the Kelowna Hospital Society  on Tuesday the question came up that  there might be some misunderstanding  regarding the notices thut have been  placed in the different wards pertaining to the payment in advance by all  patients requiring private wards, but  the conditions have been such in the  past that many patients that have  had private wards have not -aid their  account so the directors feel that the  public generally should know from  this time forward that all patients  entering private wards will be required to pav for same weeklv in advance.  Another question that is vitally important is the finances. During the  month of March the total amount of  earnings at the hospital from -mtients  in both the general and maternity  buildings were $211.75.  Expenses, including wages, maintenance, etc., without charging interest,  depreciation nor any other ol these  expenses was 9968.81. The amount of  cash received from patients leaving  hospital including those carried over  from the month of February was  8104.00. Donations in cash $30 and  in kind $15.00. Collected on account  8187.50. Thus the public can easily  see that the hospital has been going  behind as this has been the situation  for Borne time past.  There are out st and in" debts that  the hospital owes to merchants trener-  ul'ly for maintenance of $1,357.00. To  offset this there are natients balances  due 'to the extent of 82,079.65. Of  this amount there is a lar-'e percentage that cannot be collected for some  time to come and in fact some that  will never be collected, as there are  always a great number of rteonle who  although they are willing enough to  pay are not in a position to do so.  The directors feel that it is important that the public should know the  exact condition of affairs as thev have  decided that if there is no way of  obtaining immediate assistance to  wipe out the indebtedness lhat the  hospital will have to-be closed nt the  end of Mav. It is needless to sav  that the directors are loathe *,o take  this step, hut they feel that they ci.n-  not continue to ask merchants to supply goods any longer without seeing  some chance of being able to pay  the bills.  The secretary will be pleased to receive subscriptions and donations from  any who wish to help the hospital' as  every effort should be put forth to  keep this institution open.  School Reports for March  HONOR ROLL  Division I.���Harry James, Annie McMillan, (Jeo. Pettigrew.  Division II.���Charles Stuart, Dorothea Duck, Lloyd Day.  Division III.���Flora Ball. Hazel Williams. Gilbert Clarke.  Division IV.���Edna Wynn, Vivian  Walkem and Winnie Longley equal,  George Ryder und Bessie Haug, equal.  Division V.���Terry North and .lack  ParUnsaUj equal, Frank Wynn, Edward Small.  Division VL-Ralph Ball, Hugh McKenzie, Howard Leathley.  Division VII.���John Aitken, Muriel  Dillon, Audrey Knox and Lawrence  Morrison, (x/ual.  Division VTTL���Lilv Hoare and Percy  Andrews equal, Maude Kincaid and  Alice Clement, equal.  Division IX. ��� Frances Treadgold,  Frances Bayliss, John Williams, and  Frances Trench, equal.  Division X.���Robert Ennis, Helen  Campbell, Winnie Craze.  BLACK MOUNTAIN-DIVISION II  Second Reader. ��� Martha Woolsey,  Netta Monford, Olive White.  Senior First Reader.��� Verna Ford,  fleorge Mugford, Minnie Monford and  Nora White, equal.  Junior First Reader.��� David Warden, Ian McMillan, Everett Wilson.  Second Primer, Dudley Fitzpatriok,  John Harrison, fieorge Elder,  First Primer.���Doris White, Jessie  Plowman, Edith Wilson.  ELLISON  Pupils attending    27  Average attendance    23,75  Senior [V,���Stanley Silke, Lois Ho-  muth, Elizabeth Conroy.  Junior IV.��� Annie Conroy, Eunice  'leather, Ernest Homuth.  Third Reader.���Arthur Tic-en, Frank  Guest.  Second Reader. ��� Lily Bell, Annie  Conroy and Percy Geen, equal, Herbert Teather.  First Reader.���Robert Mclnnes.  First Primer.���Stanley Teather, Thomas Spencer, Barbara Mclnnes.  School Easter Exams.  Jolal   murks   for   each   class l.UIM.  JHutnculuuoli cass.���llae jttoiil^oui-  cry f��l; Jiverrtt i'auikner (is)o; Marjory CamuueJ'-Urown, (it*5; llcaty  v uuipbt'll, tt,t*j Anuic Mcljcuaan UiU;  ���J can Auncaicl, ti4u; Hazel liitchic, V��i;  rjveritt Fleming <ilci; Jlazel J ones, Otis*;  JJoruUry Leckie, oi'i; Jessie McMillan,  544; Mary Hay, 51tt; Marjorie Jjtckie,  4oU; Alice J'erry, 43B.  Advanced clttBS, second year.��� Ituby  Hayuier, 75J; Dorothy Kvans, ,4b;  Gladstone LangiUe, 744; Clifford Duck,  733; l��o JScwby, 7b0; Cecil Dawson,  W'J; Kalph Kitchio, 0,4; Dick iayior,  buii; Jean Murray, 566; Dorothy tor-  rest, 545.  J'reliminary class, first year.���Ewart  Fletcher, 765; Lottie Lloyd-Jones, 75'!;  Wilson Thompson, 738; Frances Duck-  land, 737; Kalph Dulinan, 707; Marjorie Switzer, 703; Hoy Uaug, 677;  Lawrence Marshall, 660; lleata Lloyd-  Jones, 613; Vivian Jones, 641; Margaret Clarke, 63U; Marguerite Dudden  62D; Nettie Harvey, 620; Laura Wilson,  619; Dlossoin Duck, 61��; Donald Whit-  ham, 615; Marjory Dulman, 598; Geo.  Day. 572; Annie Jteekie, 572; Dan Mc-  millan, 564; Loraine Woolsey, 558;  Tena McMillan, 556; George Curts, 555;  Eleanor Dawson, 550; Fred Whitehead  546; Earl Howard, 532; l'ercy Rankin,  463; Harold Aitken, 456; Jiussell Sutherland, 448, Elwood Fleming, .444;  Godfrey Groves.  The whole number of horseB requisitioned in England, Scoeland and Ireland on mobilization for the European war last summer waB 134,000, according to the Dritish war ollice. These  wero obtained within twelve days.  Since mobilization was completed  about 65,000 more have been taken,  making all told 200,000 horses supplied to the army in a little more  than five months. Probably 20,000  more have gone from Canada and a  like number from the United States  since the beginning of hostilities.  DECLINES! ISTITUTES  The British Water Wagon  There is a chance that Great Dritain  mav follow the example ol KusBia ,in a  wholesale habitation of the water  wagon. It was contained in the veiled threat in a Bpeech made recently by  Lloyd George in Wales that unless the  workmen! in the armament factories  could resist the lure of drink Bufficient-  Iv to put in a full week's time, the  government would find a way to help  them. Lloyd George took the oosition  that these workmen were treading the  primrOBO path of alcohol while their  fellow countrymen wero without arms  to fiuht the common welfare, and lor  England's national wellare, and from  England's standpoint he waB ri��ht.  England, as well as all of Europe  is already martially on the water  wn"on as a result of the war. Russia  has gone more whole-heartedly than  any of the countries by wiping out  at one stroke the manufacture and  sale of vodka. France comes a close  second by putting restrictions that  amount almost to prohibition around  the vending of absinthe and whiskey.  Germany, so far as the civilian population is concerned is said to be less  affected than any of the other countries. England herself has radically  cut down saloon hourB. and now  cornea this intimation that the government is prepared to go even farther. '  _ O���������i  Wovd George says Britain has three  enemies; German- Austrin nnl drink.  And for Britain, as for Canada, the  greatest o, ths* is drink.  Remove Duty from  "Black Leaf Forty"  News from Hon. Martin Burrell,  federal minister of agriculture, that  the government had removed tho  duty Irom black leaf forty, a powerful and popular intcclicide, has been  communicated to Mr. Thomas Cunningham, fruit inspector. Mr. Cunningham, has been active in tho campaign  to have tho duty removed, as part of  the larger campaign to eradicate all  insect peste from the province.  Black leaf forty is made in Virginia from a Bpecial tobacco leaf. The  nicotine is extracted and sulphuretted by chemical means, making the  mixture a powerful destructor of aphides and plant lice. The removal of  the duty makes a difference of 86 in  the cost of a ten pound tin. As the  preparation can not be made in Canada, it was urged that it was against  public interest to maintain the duty.  Communications  Editor Kelowna Record:���  Dear Sir.���The horticultural branch  of the department of agriculture haB  boen in receipt of many requeBts, from  all parts of the province, for Bpecial  attention to the orchards of men who  have gone to the front.  In order that the necessary and proper care can be given these orchards  during the absence of the owners, the  Deputy Minister of Agriculture has instructed that assistant horticulturists  give especial attention to requests  from those who have left or are leaving for the front, or their agents or  representatives. Jn such cases. Assistant horticulturists are instructed  to visit BUch orchards and give the  advice and instruction as to their care  as should give best results.  Further requests may be addressed  to the Department of Agriculture or  to the assistant horticulturist of the  district. Yours very truly,  R. M. WINSLOW.  Earl Kitchener, at present the foremost figure in Great Britain is the  first ono to follow the example ot  King George in banishing alcoholic liquors from his household. Ho gave  orders recently that no intoxicating  drink is to 1�� used in his household  for the remainder of the war.  Sir George Perky, acting high commissioner for the Dominion, has negotiated with the British treasury a  renewal ot the arrangement made in  the early period of tho war for the  payment of Canada's war expenditure.  The British treasury will continue to  nav to the Dominion government's account two millions monthly, one million in the middle of the month and  another million on the last dav of the  month which will be for Dominion's  war expenditure alone. Eventually, at  such times as the chancellor of the  exchequer and thc Dominion minister  of finance consider opportune, probably at the close of the war, a Canadian  loan will 1�� Boated tor the liquidation of this indebtedness to the British treasury.  7  GFN KlCCIimi GARIBALDI REVIEWING TROOPS IN PARIS  Gen Garibaldi, son ol the famous leads* ol Italy has given his sons  to  the cause of the allies.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining right* of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the .N'oitu-  weat Territories, and in a portion of  the Province ol British Columbia, may  be leased for a form of vweity-one  years at an annual nntal of f 1 an  acre. Not more than 2,500 acre*  will be leased to one applicant.  Application* for tha lease must be  made by tbe applicant in peraon to  the Agent or Sub-Agent ol the distriot  in which the rights applied lor are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described bv sections, or legal sub;  divisions of sections, and in unsurvey.  ed territory the tract applied ior  shall be staked out by tbe applicant  himself.  Each application must be aoooin  panied by a fee of 15 whioh will be  refunded if the rights applied lor  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty ahall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at lhe  rate of five cent* per ton.  The person operating the mine ahall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable ooal mined and pay tb*  royalty thereon. If the coal raining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at least  onoe a vear.  The lease will include the coal mining right* only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatevei  available surface rights may be considered neoessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10 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 the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  Auction Sale  ��� at ���  Stockwell's Auction Warehouse  Saturday, April 17th  At 2 o'clock p.m.  rnuc     One-fourth Cftih, balance  yc*I\lVlO.   i month,  approved   loint  te at 8 per cent, interest.  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  19-1  6 Work Horses, from 1200 to  1400 lbs, 2 Light Horses, I Saddle  and Driving Horse, 1 2-year-old  Colt, 3 wotk Wagons, 2 set* work  Harness, several driving Harnrsi  several parts of Harness, Collars &  Straps, I set 4-riorse Harness, Cart,  Small Tools, I Democrat, Plough,  Surrey, Pung Sleigh, Runners for  Sleigh, Chicken House for 8 Hens,  and many other a'rticles.  Red Polled Cattle  "THE FARMER'S COW  1 have a few choice Young Bulls  of this famous dual purpose  breed for sale. Get started right  and buy one.  Potatoes  Choice " Netted Gem " seed for  sale, pure and free from scab.  Present Price���  $1.25 per sack; $20 pertoa CASH  LESLIE DILWORTH  Mount View Slock Farm        Kelowna  Special Snap of  Sample Framed  Pictures  and Photo Frame*  Worth $1.   On Sale Saturday  at 2.30 p.m.  Your Choice at 50c  B.C. Variety Syndicate  The Home of Big Valase  R. P, MENZIES, Meir. Kelowaa  Wanted  for Oyama and District, ���' WHITE  LAUNDRY.    Good opening.  Apply  Secretary, Oyama Board of Trade  19-11,  Th. Store of Plenty]  The store that serves you best  and charges you less  Take advantage of our Cash Specials and reduce the|  cost of living.  Now is the time to purchase your  SEEDS  We have a complete stock aad our prices are the lowest  Look at these Specials  Navel Oranges        -       - 20c doz.^  Good and Sweet  R. C. Soap, per carton     - 20c  Swift's Pride Cleanser     - 20c pkg.j  The best washing powder  Corn Flakes    -       -       - 10c pkg.]  Best Cocoa, half-lb. tins    - 25ceach  Strawberry Jam, 2-lb. bots.- 3 5ceach]j  Get the Habit: Buy from  THE STORE OF.  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  FIVE PER CENT. DISCOUNT ON MONTHLY ACCOUNTS  Kelowna Expects that Every Man THIS  DAY Will Do His Duty���and clean up  his back yard and get the rubbish ready  for the city teams to haul it away.  Latest Neckwear  Now here from the smart neckwear manufacturers  including the Latest Novelties. Do not miss the oppor  tunity of loo'cing at the large assortment.   All price:  fo��n 25c Uf  ��� New Waists'���  Japanese Silk   Every New  Waists Style  In the new collar to fasten    in Muslin, Organdie, Voile  low or high round the neck and Crepe, from  $3.50 $1 to $7.50  Tussore Silk  la the new collar to fasten low or high round the neck -  $3.15  D. M. C. Stranded Cotton in all colours  Special Purchase whiteOrgandie,4e.in.wide20cyd  i Finer quality, 464n. wide 2 yd. 55<  Jerman Hunt  Dry Goods Start  Kelou ���HTOBSDAY, APML 16, 1916  KULOtVNA  RECORD  7A0ITBBII  Saturday  Ap. 17  Fixtures  For Sale  Store to  Rent  ANDSLAUGHTER  SILES DAILY  Beginning on Saturday, April 17th  To Clear Out the whole stock at once  We have hurry up orders to make a Final Clean-Up  Mr. G. H. Kerr, Auctioneer, late of Montreal, will conduct  Auction Clearing  Sales Daily  at 9.30 and 1.30 p.m., also Saturday nights, until stock is sold  Boots and Shoes, Gents' Furnishings, and all small wears which it is not convenient to auction, will be on sale at Slaughter Prices. The store is now closed  to mark down all the goods for the Greatest Sale of Seasonable Merchandise  ever held in Kelowna.   Remember the date, starting Saturday, April 17th  Get your share of the bargains while they laat aa we are sure an opportunity like this will never occur again  Selling out* the Richmond Stock  on Active Service  Although it is generally known that  the military operations of Canada (luring the past eight months have resulted in placing approximate- 100,000  men under arms, tljere are comparatively few men who are informed as to  the exact nature of the Canadian  troops and their disposition. Detailed  information with reference to these  features will be read therefore, with a  great deal ol interest..  The official figures show that Canada today has 95,000 soldiers on active service and under arms. These  comprise men in the trenches in Flan  ders, reserves in England, regiments at  Bermuda and the West Indies, the  second, third and fourth contingents  under training and the home defences  The 95,000 men now under arms are  distributed as follows:  First contingent, now at the front  with reserves in England-33,000.  Princess Patricia Light Infantry and  reinforcemonts���1,600 men.  Hoyal Canadian Regiment at Bermuda��� 1,200 men.  Regiment at Ht. Lucia, British West  Indies���500 men.  Thirteen regiments of mounted men  -7,400.  Second contingent, including -1,11011  already in England���20,000 men.  Twenty-six regiments of Third and  Fourth contingents���20.000 men.  Men on home defence duty and  guarding alien camps���10,092 men.  In addition to the foregoing, there  has been sent forward various hospital, veterinary and other detachements  which would make something like  fifteen hundred or two thousand men.  The first army division, ,now in  Flanders, under the command of General Alderson, consists of four brigades  of four battalions each. It is accompanied by a squadron of 'cavalry and  a company of cyclists. The artillery  at the front consists of three field  artillery brigades, the heavy artillery  battery with ammunition column, and  the divisional ammunition column.  There are three divisional engineer  companies, a signal company, a supply and transport train, and three  medical field ambulances. Besides the  army division, there is the Princess  Patricia Light infantry, under the  command of Colonel Farquhar, which  left Canada eleven hundred strong.  Five hundred men as reinforcements  have been sent to them, and most of  these have already joined the regiment. In addition, these are what  are known as communication units,  which are really administrative units  required for duty in the rear of the  fighting, or first line troops.  Besides these troops, there are- now  in England, of the 33,000 who went  over with the first contingent, three  battalions which will be used as reinforcements for the infantry, and the  17th Nova Scotia Regiment, which is  being used as a general reserve. One  infantry battalion, the Sixth, which  was orit'inallv the 34th Fort Garry  Light Horse, of Winnipeg, has been  transferred into mounted infantry, and  will' be used as a depot for the purpose of providing cavalry reinforcements. In addition to theee units the  first contingent contained the Royal  Canadian Dragoons, the Lord Strath-  cona Horse, and two battalions of the  Royal Canadian Horse Artillery. These  three units are apparently still in  England.  When the war broke out the British  regular regiment, stationed at Bermuda was recalled, and the Royal  Canadian regiment, Canada's crack  nermanent corps, of Halifax was sent  to take its place. In addition, a regiment 500 strong, was sent to St. Lucia, British West Indies. No mention  of this movement has ever been made  in any Canadian newspaner, but as  the regiment has been stationed there  for some time and all danger of German attack by raiding cruisers has  passed, there can be no harm in publishing the fact.  When Turkey threw her turban into  the ring, it was decided to raise (chief  ly from western Canada) three mounted brigades, to be sent to Egypt il  required, or if not, then to Europe.  These consist of thirteen regiments ol  600 men each and seven regiments ol  550 men each. They are now all at  full strength and over strength. Eight  ol them are in western Canada and  five in eastern Canada.  The second contingent is now fully  recruited, and is carrying on its training preparatory to leaving for the  h-ont. Approximately there are 20,000  men, of whom 4,000 are already in  England, and may be called upon if  required, as reinforcements for the first  contingent. This contingent consists  of a full army division. There are 12  infantry brigades and a squadron of  mounted troops, twelve field artillery  brigades, a heavy artillery battery,  ammunition columns, divisional engineers, signal Bervice, etc.  The twenty-six reserve battalions,  which are generally known as the  third and fourth contingents are in  varicuB stages of development. It is  estimated that fullv 20,000 men have  been enlisted for these regiments and  the numbers are rapidly increasing.  In addition, the latest figures show  that there are exactly 10,092 men on  active service in Canada, including  the garrisons at Halifax. Quebec. l"s-  quimalt. and other military towns,  tho guards of the Wetland, St. Lawrence, and other canals, guards on  nublic buildings, and the alien enemies  detention camn guards at Petawawa.  Fort Henry, Hearst and other points.  Owing to the high cost of poultry  feed stuffs, largo numbers of fowls are  being killed in the province. The number ol chicks raised this vear will also  be materially curtailed, Both these  facts point to the possibility of a  more than usual scarcity of eggs next  winter. ���  Stationery  fl If you are interested  in the Latest Stationery  Styles don't fail to come  in and see the assort*  ment of correspondence  papers we are showing.  fl The line represents  all that is latest and best  in quality, tint or design.  fl A pleasing array of  bulk papers and tablets  in Linen, Bonds and  Novelties, of various  shapes and sizes.  P. B. Willits & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19 Kclowna. B.C  W. EASTON  Picture Framer and Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Opposite the Burbank Motor Garage  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Lmtm Kelowaa 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Uhm Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays Ac Saturdays  Leavei Kelowna 11 a.m.  Learn Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 106  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOtfM.  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorlei*  when in  use  Si'iiimy at  all timea  Call anil  inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Oppotite Board of Trade Office  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  ~mmm  mimm* PAGE FOUB  KELOWNA  RECORD  THUB8DAY, APEIL 16, 1015  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (incorporated 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK '  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  BUcksmithing done.     Weighbridge.     Oats crushed.     Fence posts, Milk,  Potatoes, Apples, otc, for Sale.  Apply to the Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.   Phone 2202 i  P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS i  City Office :  9 to 12 ;   1.30 to 5 throughout the week.  Ranch Office :  9 to 12;   I to 5.30, excepting Thursday, closing at 12 noon.  Belgo-Canadian Block  P.O. BOX 580 PHONE 5  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock of  local and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  ���  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made   of   Leather���including Harneaa, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Bella, otc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  ^IIowna" N.xt door to 25c store       Phone - 347  "MADE IN CANADA"  Ford Runabout  Price $540  Prices of other Ford cars are:  Five-Passenger Touring Car $590,  Two-Passenger Coupelet, $850,  Five-Passenger Sedan, $1150. All  cars fully equipped, including electric headlights. Prices F.O.B. Ford,  Ont. Buyers of all Ford cars will  share in our profits if we sell 30,000  cars between August I, 1914, and  August 1,1915. All Ford cars are  on exhibition at  BURBANK MOTOR CO. - KELOWNA. B.C.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  m/'vrd  The Benvoulin Ladies' Aid dt s'.e to |  thunk all those who helped to   inuke  their sule   of work on ISaturdiy last  such a splendid Buccess.  a   *   *  Mr. John Curtis left thia morning  for tlio old country where he will  join thc forces.  tt   tt   tt  ltev. W. T. Beattie will lake ua bis j  subject in Bethel chnrih, Benvoulin un  .Sunday evening next ''The d:sad\biil-  age oi   tho    war."   Everybody    wel- I  come.  ��� ��   ��  Don't forget the lecture by tbe Kev.  C. A. Meyers on "Building Boyhood"  in tho Presbyterian ohuroh tonight at  8 o'clock,  ��� ��   ��    ���  Tho services at the Methodist church  on Sunday will be conducted by ltev.  .). W. Hedley, M.A., B.D. The topic  at 11 a.m. will be "Weariness iu Welldoing " and 7.30 p.m., "Running tho  Race."  Mr. .1. C. Stockwell is conducting  un auction Bale of the stock of Mr. G. r\vci[ at.  F. James, commencing next Wednesday und lasting until tho stock, which  consists of crockery, china, electric  fixtures and funcv goods is ail disposed of.  The Vernon assizes have been fixed  for May I9th.  * *   tt  Miss Harrington, of Peaohland was  a visitor in town yesterday.  * ���   tt  Mrs. J. B. Knowles will receive on  Friday, April loth for the laat time  this season.  * *   *  Mr. J. Smith, P. Burns tl Co/a dis  trict manager was in town Tuesday  nnd Wednesday on business.  ��   *   ���  There was ap esodus of Chinamen  nnd Italians yesterday, some fifteen of  the former and a number of the latter  troing down to Pentioton.  * ��   ��  Mr. and Mre. Weir left veaterdev for  tho oast. Thoy intend breaking their  journey at Swan River, Man., to pay  a visit to their son.  * ��   *  l'dorts are being - made to make  some arrangement to operate ".ho looal  cannery lor the present season, but  so far nothing definite lias been    sr-  t*i\rnt\    nf  To celebrate the great "Clean-up"  holiday a pick-up baseball team, composed of local boys have undertaken  the task of cleaning up the High  School baseball team at the park  this afternoon.    Tho   gamo will start  at 3.30.  tt   tt   tt  A large bale of surgical "H|,lilies,  bandages, dressings, etc., was shipped  on Monday to tho Red Cross Society  by the local branch of the ukanugftn  Ambulance league. Working parties  are still being held at Mrs. G. F.  James' houso everv Tuesday nfternoon  at 2 p.m.  *   tt   *  Mr. W. 11. Stevens, district superintendent ol tho government telenhono  lines was a visitor in town last ThurB  duy, arriving from Vernon bv auto.  He is touring the vallev. inspecting  the branch offices and arranein<r for a  night telophone service ovor the government lines.  HOSPITAL   DONATIONS  Tho following donations were reoeived during tho month of March for  which tbo Bocioty wish to heartily  thank thuso who contributed)  Milk and cream, Mrs. Willits; two  boxes apples and Back onions, W. 0.  Renfrew; case oanned tomatoes, T. W.  Ryall; twelve dozen fresh eggB, Mrs.  H. A. Leigh; box apples nnd dozen  eggs, J. A. Reekio; four dozen eggB,  Mrs. Harker; package artichokes, J.  Birch.  Cash donations:��� A. N. Harker, $25;  W. D. Brent, 35.  MeBsrs. P. Burns & Co., have juat  completed a deal whereby thoy acquire  the butcher business of W. Ludlow &  Co., which will after Saturday be  merged in tho larger concern. Mr. W.  i Ludlow is to join the staff ol Burn's  1 store.  tt   *   tt  I Rev. J. C. Switzer, of this oity lectured beforo the Woman's Institute of  Peachland on 'Tuesday evening on  "The Life and Work of Tolstoi." The  audience was large and verv appreciative.  # #   *  The Ladies' Hospital Aid have decided to hold their sale of home cooking on Saturday afternoon at 2.30  in the Board of Trade room. The  ladies will be gratified for any assistance! and hope to see a large crowd  at the sale.  * tt   ��  Tho Benevolent Society are moving  their supply and clothing depot from  Mrs. Millie's home to the little room  next to Mr. Leckie's store building  on Pendozi street, recently occupied  bv the A. L. L. Dairy. Anyone donat  ing clothing or vegetables for benevolent work can leave snme with the  Indies in charge on Tuesday and Saturday afternoons between 2.30 and 5  o'clock.  COMPETITION IN AID OF  THE KELOWNA HOSPITAL  The members of the Country Girls'  Hospital Aid Society ask the inhabitants of Kelowna nnd district to join  them in a cotn|ietition to raise funds  for tho hospital. It is a very simple  scheme and can lie worked out at  your leisure.  The idoa is to lay out a Bum, ' not  exceeding fifty cents, in material and  to make an article which will be offered for salo ut a bazaar in May. A  prize will be given lor the article  bringing tho highest price. Competition open to all residents of Kelowna  and district. All material must be  boupht in Kelowna. Anv member of  the Aid will be pleased to "ive any  further information if required or the  following officers, Miss Metcalfe, Miss  Dykes, MiBS Patterson, Miss Hewetson  and Miss 1. Cathcr. 21-2  -&-  SPRING GOODS  For the Farm and Garden  The Spring weather will soon be on us and  every Farmer should get his equipment  ready to take advantage of an early start.  John Deere Plows, Spring  Tooth and Disk Harrows,  Lever and Diamond Harrows  BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S  SOCIETY  Monday waB "Diokens Evening" at  the Baptist Young People's Society,  and those who went expecting an enjoyable time were not disappointed.  The program was in cuipre of Mrs.  A. J. Clarke, who opened by leading  "Barkis is Willing," and tho Mens in  which young David leaves home and  makes his first acquaintance with the  vagaries of human nature. (David  Copperfield).  Oliver Twist's trial before Magistrate  Fang, on the charge of stealing a  handkerchief was next read by Miss  D. Evans, who was followed by Miss  L. Evans, whoso reading waB the  scene at the ''Jolly Sandboys" (Old  Curiosity  Shop).  Next came the "Skating Party"  (Pickwick Papers), by Miss Edna  Clarke, desoribing the gyrations performed on the ice bv Mr. Pickwick, after which Miss Duggan read the detailed description ol Mr. Scrooge.  (Christmas Carol)'.  Nioholas Nicholby furnished the last  scene. "The Internal Economy oi the  Do-the-boys Hall" which was given  by Mr. Blackaby, the indignation oi  the younger male members of the B.  Y.P.S. frequently giving vent to itself  as the many "floggings" inflicted by  Schoolmaster Squeers    were narrated.  Next Mondav Mr. Evans will relate  more of his adventures as a missionary in Spain.  JEFF TESREAU  The above photograph was taken ol big   Jeff   Tesreau reoently   at  the  training camp of ths New York Giant's   at   Martin, Texas, where his    team  Is   rounding   into  sha t lor tha 1015 campaign.  Comb Seeders & Cultivators  FARM SEEDS  Timothy, Clover and Alfalfa  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Pratts Reliable Poultry Food  Baby Chick Food (Specially for young  chicks); Poultry Regulator, Lice   Killer,  Roup Tablets, Etc., Etc.  W. R. Glenn & Son  Pendozi st. tt Lawrence Avenue - KELOWNA  PHONE 150  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Spring Time is Salad Time  We have all the necessary ingredients constantly in  stock for an appetizing salad  Lettuce, received daily, par Ib 25c  Spring Onions, par bunch  5c  Radish, per bunch  5c  Coed Salad Oil is essentisl.    We recommend Gaillard's Purs Olive  Oil.   Half-pint bottles 30c      Pint bottles 45c  Msp of Italy Oil, large/   95c  Chase ot Sanborn's Viking brand Coffee.   Whole roast or freshly  ground.   Reg. 50c.   Our price, per lb 40c  Wagstaff's Marmalade, 5-lb. pails, while thay last���Extra each 50c  'Good Mealy Potatoes, psr sack $1.25  Choice Fresh Rhubarb, 4 lbs. for 25c  CASH SPECIALS  Kalowna String Beans, per tin  Sc  Fresh Cookies.   Rich mixed, per lb ISc  Toilet Paper.   Rag. 3 for 25c.   Special  i  Sc  D. 0. CAMPBELL  Phone Three Oh I  Phone Three Oh I THURSDAY, APHIL 15, 1916  KELOWNA   RECORD  "    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, Wlllit's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Member of the B.C. Society of Architects  Architect  Kelowna, B.C.  P.O. Box, 509  C. Harvey, B.A.. Sc., C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his 'teaching classes and will  leceive  pupils  as  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER     '  P.O. BOX 137 KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn.Soc.CE.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveya and Reporta on Irritation Worka  Applicationa [or Water Licensee  KELOWNA. B.C.  H. C. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M. Inat. C.E., A.M. Can. Soc. CE.       B.C.LS.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Gioil Engineers and Land Suroeijors  Water Supply, Irrigation, Subdivisions, &c  3. Cr.wl.> Block >�������*  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DBNTIST  P. 0. Box IM 'Phone �����  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given (or publicBuild-  inga.Town and Country Reaidencea  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill Univeraity)  Reaidence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left at the office ol  Messrs. Rattenbury et Williams  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meetings evary Tuesday evening, at 8 p.m.,  at the residence of S.M. Cora, Patterson Av.  Public invited.    Landing library.  W. B. PEASE,  President  S. M. GORE, Sec.  P.O. Box 382  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  Schools Baseball League  The games in the Schools Baseball  League last Saturday afternoon at  the park drew out a good crowd and  resulted in the High School Jefe.-.tinq-  Ellison 18 io 9, while Rutland walked  over the Public School to the tune  of 28 to 8.  In the opening innings ot thu first  game some very pretty play vas indulged in and for a few iuuiLgs the  game went on with little to choose  from either side, but finally about  the fifth inning the 'High School lo'-s  got busy with the stick and a wat led  the ball hard and timely until a com-  fortahlo lead had been gained.  Carney started on the mound for tho  visitors and pitched well for a lew  innings until it began to rain Imse-  hits and two-baggers, when lie wan relieved by Kincaid. The change, however did not stop the heavy hit tine  of the High School team and lie final  score was 18 to 9.  The game was called at the cud cf  the seventh inning so that the Public  School-Rutland game could be played  before dark.  The second game, between Rutland  and the Public Sohool resulted in a  win for the visitors by the one-sided  score of 28 to 8.  Much like the first frame the first  few innings of this game was very  clone and excitin" but later the Uut-  landerB got their wrecking crew busy  with the bats and made hits enough  to break up Beveral ball games before  they quit, during which time the  locals had been held away from the  home plate. After this the Kutland-  ei's sent Billy Plowman to the slab  to replace Pearee while Fred Plowman  Folieved Patterson behind tho plate.  'This battery worked very satisfactory and the locals were only able to  secure 8 runs while the visitors piled  un a total of 28.  With Pearee and Patterson working  properly the other teams in the league  will find a hard nut to crack in the  Kutland team this year. Last year  they went through the season with  a weak team and only managed to  win one game at the close of the season, but this year, with Patterson.  Fleming from last year's Hitrh School  team show a marked improvement and  under the able handling of Patterson  the team will no doubt prove a contender for the pennant this season.  The games for this weok are: Public  Sohool at Ellison; and Rutland at  the local park against the High school  toam. The games are called for 3  o'clock.  Weather Report for March  .NOTES OF SPORT  The Grand Forks baseball club has  been reorganized. After paying all  expenses the club has a balance of $26  from last year. This is remarkable  and shows that there inns,  be     some  baseball financiers in the Forks.  ��� ���  Canadian b��*tvlers are much in evidence at the National Bowling Association tournament at New York City  and up to the end of last week's nlav  Montreal bowlers were leading in the  doubles and held the first two places  in the five man events.  ��� ���  Jess Willard, the new heavyweight  champion who won his title over Jack  Johnson at Havana a week ago will  rest on his laurels for a year, says his  manager, after which time he will be  ready to defend his title againBt any  white man in the world, but will not  again enter the ring with a negro.  ��� *  Dillabough, Copping and McConnell,  of the Vancouver Athletic Club traek  team are now in training under Coach  Devanev at Vancouver preparatory to  a trip to the Panama Pacific Exposition at San Francisco. Accompanying  the Canadian team will be Billy  Chandler, chamnion five miler of the  Pacific coast. The squad intend to  comnete in the P.N.A. championships  at Portland, ��� Oregon, before making  the trip to the Golden Gate.  Date  Hia.  Max  Temperature  March J        44  30  "      2        48  26  '*      3    25  "      4    34  "      5       50  25  "      6    25  26  "      8        52  23  "      9    24  "    10        42  ?9  "    II        42  25  "    12       50  25  "    1��    34  "    14        50  40  "'     16    39  "    16    28  "    17     :.'.   50  25  ';    18    36  "    11)        51  29  "    20       49  30  "    21        55  29  "  .22        54  32  "    23      55  49  "    24    36  "    25        50  34  "    2(1    23  "    27       50  22  "    28        47  29  "    29        49  39  "    30        52  38  "    31     56  40  RAINFALL  Total precipitation for month ..  . .82  ASTROLOCJICALLY SPEAKING  Kitchener's Army  The manufacture of clothing (or tho  new armies is proceeding in th? west  riding of Yorkshire on n colonal  scale.  It is estimated that betwoen 250 end  300 miles of khaki cloth and. itp aub-  etitutes, from 54 inches to 50 inches  , wide, are bekig woven every weel^ and  j that at least 80 per cent of all textile  machinery is engaged on the army  work.  Over 12,000 looms are busv. working  on an average nearly "'time and a  hulf". One mill alone produces forty  miles of cloth weekly.  Some 60,000 tailors   and taiioresses  are making up the material into gar-  I ments, working in most cases irom   8  j a.m., to il or 0.30 p.m., the work as a  whole being supervised by a committee  of experts appointed by the war nilice.  In regard to army boots, some 200  factories in the kingdom are devoting  about 00 per cent of thoir total out  put to their manufacture.     About 20  factories in Leeds alone ^produce some  40,000 pairs a week.  Army contracts have been booked  and will take from three to Aw months  to complete. A Leeds firm was recently asked to tender for the supply of  2,000.000 pairs for the Russian army  but the request had to be refused.  r>AGBfIT��  The whole of the coming week from  April 19th to 21th, will be excellent  for sowing and planting operations.  The best days, however, are Tuesday  and Wednesday, the 20th and 21st and  tho mornings should be chosen in preference to the afternoons. Sow flowering plants and grean vegetables in  the first quarter of the moon, and  beans, peas, melons, squash etc., in  the second quarter, which begins at  7.39 a.m. on the 22nd.  The planetary aspects on the 19th  will be of a peculiar nature, inclining  to nervousness -and unrest, but favorable for all occupations connected  with electricity, magnetism, eto.  The 20th and 21st are both excellent  days for philanthropic work as well  as for business, the 24th being unfavorable for the Bame, according to astrological rule. Take notes and test  the truth of these statements, if you  would gather evidence of the truth  and usefulness of this ancient science.  -Mrs. S. M. Gore.  The militia authorities who have the  control of the detention camps throughout the Dominion are releasing numbers of Austrians who have been arrested for various offences in connection with the law governing the conduct of alien enemies. To qualify for  the privilege, each prisoner must be in  possession of at least 8100, and have  a clean sheet as regards conduct. The  rule only applies to Austrians,  Problem of Germany  A serious problem iB now staring  Germany in the face of how to find  men for army, in view of losses.  Tho Army Bulletin in commenting  upon the German losses in the war,  declares that a greater part of the  original regiments must have been reorganized. The Bulletin asserts that  from August 2 until the beginning of  December the German army lost approximately 2,000,000- men, and since  that time there have been the battles  in Poland. Admitting that 500,000  wounded would be able to return to  tho firing line, the Bulletin Bays that  the definite loss, therefore may be estimated at about  1,500,000 men.  Without doubt, Bays tihe Bulletin  Germany has an enormous number of  men in reserve, but these reserves are  already being drawn upon and are not  inexhaustible, even incorporating the  classes of the youngest men, from 17  to 20 years of age, and those between  20 and 40 years ol age whose services  were dispensed with in times of  peace. Germany's appeal, it is added, will be unable to furnish actually  over 2,000,000. The more Germany  forms now units, the more will she  diminish the general value of her  army, and hasten the moment when  there will be an end to her re*  sources.   o '  QU|ET THOUGHTS FOR TO-DAY  A back yard kept decent, clean and tidy,  assists in keeping the home healthy. A  sub. to a good local paper stimulates and  increases your knowledge of the city in  which you reside.  London Newspapers last Thursday  were discussing alarming rumors as to  the possibility of early hostilities* between Holland and Germany, but so  far the rumors havo been unconfirmed.  CLOSING OUT  Owing to being unable to obtain sufficient Local  Beef for our business, we have decided to close out.  After Saturday, April 17, 1915, the business  will be transferred to P. Burns 6c Co., Ltd., Kelowna  Mr. Ludlow has accepted a position with P.  Burns & Co., Ltd., where he will be glad to cater  to his customers.  We thank our patrons for their support during  our term of business.  W. LUDLOW & CO.  Removal Sale  Our removal sale has been a Success  ���Because the public know we handle ONLY GOOD SHOES.    We  hope to close out all our broken linet to save moving them, therefore  we will cut prices still lower  MEN'S  $5.00 and 556.50.   Sale price $3.45  Leckie'* High Boole, sizes 9 to 12. Reg.  $9.50 and $9.00. Sale price...$6.95  LADIES'  Tan  Clolh Top  Button, J. & T. Bella.  Reg. $5.50.   Sale price $3.25  Tan Lace At Button. Reg. $4.50...$3.35  Discount of 10 per cent, on all regular lines  W. F. MUIRHEAD & CO.  Ti Assist Fanners if West  The chartered banks in the prairie  provinces have jointly decided to send  through the mails thia spring one hundred thousand circular letters to farmers, urging them to do ths neoessary  work to preserve the moisture in the  soil. This is a step which has never  before been taken in the history of  banking on the prairie. The message  to farmers was prepared by the department of agriculture of Saskatchewan and it is intended as a last word  to grain growers before they go on  land in the spring. Packages of these  circulars, with the best advice of experts in pram growing, will be sent  to hundreds of branch banks and fronvL  these branches copies will be mailed  to thousands of customers. Copies of  the circulars will also be posted in  manv public places in the towns where  the banks have these branches.  "There is no sentiment in thill pro-  Dosed action of the banks." said a  leading banker. "Many thousands of  grain growers in the prairie provinces  owe money to the basks and ws ar*  naturally anxious that thev should all  be in a position to pay this next fall.  The condition (his spring wilt ba very  much better than it was last soring  in the matter of moisture. If sufficient work is done by our Tain grow,  ers to preserve ths moisture that is  already in the ground, a failure of  the crop of 1915 from drought would  be impossible. We are therefore urging the farmer to prevent evaporation  and preserve moisture."  -5"-  'Let me see now/' said ��he minister  at the christening, dipping his yen In  the ink to record the event "This is  the 27th, isn't it?" "I should sav not  retorted the indignant mother. It, is only the nintbl  Linol  d  inoieums an  Carpets  We have a splendid stock of Choice Designs  in Floor Coverings and would like you to  call and look them over.   Nothing  will help your Spring Cleaning  more than to replace that  old,  worn - out  carpet  with a new one  Kelowna Furniture Co.  COAL  COAL  PER TON  Phone  66  Famous Taber Lump - $10.50  Pensylvania Egg - 17.00  Pensylvania Stove - 17.00  Pensylvania Nut -   17.00  CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDERS  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Every step counts these Hard Times  It will pay you to take a few steps on Water Street to  get a Bargain at the  Second-Hand Store  I'll Guarantee   You From 10 to SO per  cent, on every purchase you make  I have the moat varied assortment of Household Goods in  Kelowna. Come in and inspect the good*, it will pay you for  your trouble,   A line of China and Crockery always in stock  A. E. COX  SECOND-HAND STORE  We have what you want in  LUMBER  Common and Finish  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right      Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kdowna Saw-Mill Company, \mikj  D. LLOYD-JONES M*u(la(.Dtr*clw %  PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  Are YOU Helping the  Chinese  Revolution  or Kelowna?  75 per cent.  of your money, if  paid to us, goes in  Salaries and Wages  to Kelowna residents. Do you  ,      know where  75 per cent..  of the money paid  alien laundries goes  The KELOWNA STEAM LAUNDRY  ASSIGNEE'S SA1/E  Tenders will bo received by the hi.  dersigned, for tho General Merchandise  Stock, consisting of. Groceries; Dry:  1 goods. Hardware, Boota and Shoos,  , etc., in the matter of William George  Hewlett, of Westbank, Merchant, Assigned.  The business can bo carried on as a  going concern, or the stocic fit\t\ \)Q  purchased separately.  C. II. JACKSON'.  21-2 Assignee.  Corporation of  the City of Kelowna  DOG  TAXES  Notice is hereby given that Dog  Taxes for the current vear nre j-nst  due. On and after Mav 1st. 1U1&, ell  dogs found within tho city aud not  ' wearing the current year's i.-ig will be  impounded, and the owner or harbor-  er of same will be prosecuted.  Dog TaxeB arc payable at tho City  Clerk's office, where further information in reference to same may !��o obtained,  G. II. DUNN,  Kelowna, B.  C. Citv Clerk  April  14th,  1W5, 21-2  WANTED! j  l?OK SALE. Lefevre estate. Now is  vour chance for a good improved  ranch, the beat buy in the Okanagan  One hundred and forty-three acres,  all fenced, a fine creek runs throuirh  the property, best ol land, with its  own irrigation Bystcm, in tho heart  of the Orchard distriot, on the main  road, "iilv three miles front Kelowna  mail delivered at door every dav  Must be sold to wind up estate. Address V.O. Box 157, Kelowna, B.C.  HAY FOR SALE.���Clover anl aVallr  delivered. Trice on npnlicution I"  Box 195, Kelowna. 9tf.  '���'OR SALE���Pony broken vo ride oi  drive, cheap. Apply P.O. Box 453,  Kelowna. ��"�������  l'IGS FOR SALE. All si/.c  all prices. Buv now while (hi  arc cheap. O. Whitaker \'e  non Road, Kliison district, x  J'Olt SALE.��� Horn organ, J'iano case  and H B. Hock pullets. G. Flctrhc-  lliahter street. ''   ;tt  FOE SALK.'-^B tons     good timothy  and    clover hay,   or part exchanr-  cow or    fe  Box 572.  sheep.  Gardner, P.  ���!0-3p  KOR SAI.K.���Main crop eucollont white  seed potatoes, (Mortgage 1.liters)  Apply Box 672. Kelowna. 19*  FOR SALE.���Few laying hens, also u  fow settings of Sicilian Buttercup  eggs. Apply J. A. Moriitoi; Bit  INCUBATOR FOB SALE.-Ono Beta  lumn Incubator, 120 egg, Apply A  E. Cox, second hand store. lfltl  EGGS FOR SALE.���Pure bred Barred  Roc. $1.50 a sotting of 15. flood  Win- strain. Apr" Mrs. Beale,  Caddor avenue. 31p  FOR SALIC���Young Jersey cow, recently calved, quiet, good milker.  Apply ('. W. Dickson, R.R. No. 1.  'phone 3203. 21-2  TO RENT  PIANO-TO RENT���At.  low mmthly  -Rental.    Apnlv P. 0. Box 4\*.   Kelowna. lou.  TO RENT.���8-roomed, furnishod h mse,  526 Harvey avenue. Phone (,'nthor  250. i'-'Slp  LOST  LOST.���On Saturday, Aoril 19th, one  tio strap, leather, patented mako.  Kindly return to H. I). 'lie's.     21p  SITUATIONS WANTED  TEAMSTER WANTS WORK.-Experi  enced with horses and cows. Apply  Boh "X.Y.Z.  Record. 20-lp  MISCELLANEOUS  MEN SUPPLIED Ior odd j, 1,3. Ary  one wanting a man for lomporary  work or odd jobs mould 'phr lit to  4302.  If you like the girl and she likes you,  Then take her to The Rendezvous.  "THE RENDEZVOUS"  BERNARD AVENUE  OPPOSITE ROYAL BANK  A new and up-to-date Ice Cream Parlor and Tea Rooms  NOW OPEN  When you have done your shopping, and feeling tired and "blue,*'  Just try a light refreshment, down at the Rendezvous.  Where you will be  supplied with all kinds of up-to-date refreshments at  moderate prices.   Cal) once and we are sure you will call again  W. M. EDWARDS  GROCERY SALE  AT-  EDWARDS'  CASH GROCERY  Your last chance to get bargains. Rest  of stock to be sold by Saturday next.  Come in. No reasonable offer refused  Fixtures for Sale, Safe, Refrigerator, Show Cases,  Tyoewriter, Scales, &c.  W. M.EDWARDS  NEW BOATS FOR C. P. R. ATLANTIC SERVICE  THURSDAY, APRIL U, 1915  I, ,  '��� I ���  Particulars of tho two new vessels,  tho ".Alelitu" and "Minnedosa" whioh  have rocencly boen acquired by the (.'.  P.lt. Atlantic service, havo just i-olfie  (o hand. These two new steamships  havo a length over all of 520 feet,  with a beam of 67 feet, and the depth  of Iced to bridge is 16 feet. They will  bo fitted with a combination of tur-  bino nnd reciprocating engines, driving  threo screws and a sea speed of 15  knots. Tho vessels^ will1 be of tho pop  ular ono cabin class providing accommodation for over five hundred cabin  passengers and 1,500 third cabin |-as-  Beugers. A feature of the cabin accommodation is the number of two  berth rooms, thero being fifty in all.  Tho public rooms for the cabin na.wm-  crers will bo elaborately decorated and  will consist of a large loungo and  smoking room situated on the promenade clock, also a "vmnaaiutn. The  main dining saloon will seat thiev  hundred and five hundred and fifty  can be accommodated in tho third class  dining rooms. The "Melita" auJ the  "Min nodosa1' like * their sister ships,  lho "Missanabio" and the "Metaga-  ma," will bo equipped with Balrtouk  ami Wilcox patent davits, '.vhifh enable lifeboats to bo launched frt m  either side of the vessel, oven eho-.ld  the ship have a considerable list. Thc  famous cruiser stern haB again been  introduced, thereby "ivinr Toater stability and seaworthiness, whilo every  device for the safety of passengers vill  be provided, including double bottoms,  wireless telegraphy ond submarine  signalling r-^nratus.  It is expected the vessels will bo  ready for servico towards the end of  tho coming season.  FARM WANTED. ��� Practical  man wants to rent land on  reasonable terms. Has own  team. Apply box "M" Recoil  Ollice. x  White Wyandottes &  Buff Orpingtons  BARRON STRAIN  Eggs for Hatching from the  above strains  $2.50 for 15  Unfertiles not replaced  Reduced prices tor 50 and above  A. W. COOKE  Benvoulin  Box 663, Kelowna  Bulman & Cross  Willus Block  Phone 306  WANTED.���3?or    cash.     Second hand  licliL automobile.   Must be cheap   to  operate and a bargain.  -1 Kelowna (Growers' Exchange  WILL PAY REASONABLE PRICE for  about three acres of good land, not  exceeding four miles from town,  with Borne buildings preferred. Givo  full particulars. Box "R" Record office 21p  WANTED.���First class handy man for  janitor nt Kclowna hospital. Apply  in writing stating wage to secretary  Leckio block, whero full information  can  bo obtained. 21-2  NOTICE  All patients nt the Kelowna General  Hospital entering private or semi-private   wards    ave required to       ��� for  same weekly in advance.  By Order  Directors Hospital Board.  21-:*.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN  I, I.ui Casorso, hereby give Lotion  that I will not be responsible, "Iter  this date, for nnv debts nontruoi'd in  my name by my wife or nay other  person, without mv written uj.'���..riiy.  I.UI.CASORSO.  April 15th, 1915. 214  Corporation of  the City of Kelowna  COURT OF REVISION  Notice is hereby given that the first  sitting of the annual Court of Itevis-  ion for the purpose of hearing com'  plaints against tho assessnt'ot I-.rthe  year 1U15 as mado by me \sse8sor,  and for revising, equalizing and correcting the Assessment Roll < f the  City of Kelowna and (clow.ia School  District, will bo held in tin Coi noil  Chamber, Kelowna, on Wednesday,  May l!)th, 1!>15, at ten o'clock iu the  forenoon.  All appeals, stating grounds of same  muHt bo made in writing a.id rleKvcret]  to the Assessor at loast ton clear  dnys before tho first sitting ol the  Court ol Revision.  Dated at Kolownn, II. C. this 9th  day ol April. 1915. '  (!. H. DUNN,  214. City Clerk.  Auction Sale  I   have  received instiuclions  from the  Assignee to sell all the stock ol the estate ol  GEO. F. JAMES. Kclowna  at the store, by Auction, commencing on  Wednesday, April 21st  and every dsy following, until the stock  is sold, at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.  The stock consists of  Chinaware, Glassware, Fancy  Goods, Crockeryware, Cut  Glass, Tea Sets, Dinner Sets,  Electric Lamps, Electric Fixtures, Shop Fixtures, &c.  Sales will start sharp on time each day.  Goods must ba settled for before removal  from premises. This^vill be a grand opportunity for Housekeepers, Merchants  ���nd Hotelkeepers to lay in a stock at low  prices.  TERMS CASH.   Stock invoiced at $5,000  J. C STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  To Exchange���6-rootn house and Four  Lots in an Alberta town for Fruit Ranch  or Kelowna Property.  Blacksmith Shop in small town in Al.  Ijcrta, revenue bearing. Will Exchange  jor Fruit Land or Kelowna Property.  320 Acres, clear title, 100 acres broken,  small house, stable for 20 horses, all fenc-  nd. $18 per acre. Will exchange for  Fruit Ranch.  To Exchange ���10 acres Fruit Land (or  House Property in Kelowna.  Winnipeg Property and SummerResort.  Property near Winnipeg at Whyetwold  nnd   Ponemah   Beach,   to   Exchange  for  Kelowna Property.  Bui  man  &Cr.  Willits Block  OSS  Phone 306  DRESSMAKING  Mrs. Dillon begs' to announce that  she has taken over the dressmaking  business of MrB. M. E. Bouoh who has  left for Winnipeg, and will oontinuoto  trive every attention to orders. Address, Mrs. G. Dillon, Bernard avenue. J810p  SPIREI.LA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr.  Mathie's ' (ovor tailor shop, Pcndoz  streot between tho hours >f 2."J0 and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each week to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna. SOU.  Boil Up! Boil Up!  Were you ever in the Maple Woods back  east) Did you ever stand beside the  boiling place watching the Maple Sap  rolling and tumbling around in the pan  as the Maple Syrup was being made ?  Once experienced this can never be forgotten, and the smell of Boiling Syrup' in  your nostrils is something to remember  the rest of your natural existence. We ���  cannot give you this experience, but we  can give you the result of Pure Maple Sap  being boiled into syrup and then to Sugar  This week we have received  600 pounds of Pure Maple  Sugar/made this year in  Eastern To wnships.Qyebec  from the first few boilings  of sap the latter half of  March. It has just reached  us and is truly Maple Syrup  If you have ever tasted the real goods  you will readily recognise that this is the  genuine article. We have it in Bricks of  approximately one pound each at 25c  per brick, and in larger,bricks at 25c lb.  We   Guarantee  that it IS  Pure Maple Syrup  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  "Quality & Service" our motto.  Phone 214  ��� !���  m, 'Buck-Up!'  When school re-opens look nice and fresh. Your new  SPRING SHIRTS AND  BLOUSES ARE HERE.  Shirts with Double Collars, Shirts with Detachable Collars, Shirts with Combination  Collars and Double Cuffs. Blouses made every conceivable way of real good quality  Percales, Prints, Romper cloths, in all the nice fresh Blue and White Stripes, Spots  and Plain colours.  Want a Good School Suit  for Your Boy ?  Parents must find our Boys' Clothing satisfactory, since they come  back season alter season, in greater  numbers to outfit the youngsters for  school. We know we have a profitable, as well aa a comfortable store,  established for the good people of  the surrounding district to buy from  with a feeling of confidence, out in  the Boys' Clothing Department the  credit mainly belongs to Lawson  Brand Suits and Knickers which we  have for past seasons had always in  stock much to your profit and our  advantage. It is a Line of our merchandise brought up to a state of  Boys' Clothing Perfection, embodying tha beet clothe, linings and findings, made the best way and in the  most becoming styles possible at ths  price. DURABILITY; SAT1SFAC.  TION nd ECONOMY follow aa a  matter of course. In a Lawson  Brand Suit your bar will ba on a  par with his school metes, and It  will cost you just what it ought to  cost you and no more. If you have  already had the Lawson Brand habit  you know what it is in quality,  style, construction and sawing, and  also how much price advantage  there is in it for our customers.  Boys'  Negligee  Shirts  A very special Boys' Shirt, mad*  with separate Soft Collars and  Cuffs Double. Plain* Blues, Tans,  White, Cream and Stripes.   Sizes  i ii to 14. At 75c  Special Shirt  Blouses  This is easily the bast Blouss  value on the merket. Made full  and easy fitting. Double Attached  Collar, with link fasteners. Age*  4 to 14 yean. AtSBc  Boys' Tan Top  Shirts or Blouses  A special value in a Boys' Shirt.  Made with Separata or Attached  Collar for work or evertdey wear.  Sires 111 to 14.  At 85c  Th* Invisible Draw-String (Patented) Will Be Found  ���Just peeping out of the V-shaped opening at the right hand side oi thie blouse. Draw it out, adjust  the blouse to your boy's waist, tie a knot in the draw-string, end ihen by distributing tha gathering in tha  hem, the draw-string and knot will disappear, leaving no unsightly strings to hang down and saving all  future edjustlng of the blouee.  You will find liberal site, easy and comfortable fit, and a quality and finish just a little better then other makes  Thomas Lawson, Iimi

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