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Kelowna Record Jul 1, 1915

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 v"ietorfi  !������ B.C.  VOL. VII.  NO. 32.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLOMBIA THURSDAY, JULY I, I9I5.-6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Conference of Fruit  ! Growers and Dealers  All Directly Interested in Growing and Shipping of Fruit  Invited to Calgary  BOMBS FOUND BY POLICE AFTER ZEPPELIN UAIDS ON QOAST  A large number ol the bombs dropped by the Zeppelins have been picked  up unexploded. In addition to the small amount o! damage done so Inr  by these raids the military vnue has prnotioally been without cit-illt.  School Teachers Away  for Summer Holidays  Boy Scouts in Camp  Mr. D. Lloyd-Jonos has very kindly  oome forward and consented to ���take  the Kelowna troop of Boy Scouts  down to Penticton for their annual  camp, on Friday next in tho "Orchard  City" as hie guests, and alBo to 'iriug  I them back.    This generous offer    will  The publio schools closed for tne long  summer variation last.Friday morning.  The aotual dosing ceremonies took  place,   however,    the previous    after-  ' fj 'or assist lho linancial problem connected  presented the certificates for prof io an-     ..... ,,  .       ,       .      ,    !!    .     *        ..    w'h the camp very greatly  deportment and attendance to  the     ��� -��� -  )  various olasses. A program of songs,  recitations, and choruses was also gone  through in the assembly hall, there  being present a large number ol parents and friends of the schalars.  On Saturday morning there was a  geoeral exodus of teachers, who dispersed in various directions for the  holidays.  A number of them are taking advantage of the summer courses provided by the Department of Education  at Viotoria. Amongst these aro Miss  McNaughton, Miss Caldwell, Miss Fill-  lerton, Miss Duthie and Mr. Hoppen-  stadt. Miss Corbett left for her home  at Froderiokton, N.B. Mies Wcntzoll  and Miss Thompson, also went east to  Nova Scotia, and Miss MoLaughlin lo  Montreal. Miss Gilehrist Is spending  the vacation at her homo In Vancouver.  Mr. Richardson, lato principal went  to Begins, preparatory to taking another appointment. It is understood  that Mr. Cordon, the new principal is  to arrive this week in order to get  settled down in his now homo before  the school opens .again.  Unlortunatoly wo are unable to give  tho honor roll for the month nnd promotion lists as yet as since thc departure of tho teachers no trace -of  them can be found.  Tho boat will loavo Kolowna at 9  o'clock sharp, and thc Scouts hnye to  assemble with all their kit, at the  club room at 7.45 a.m., beforo sailing.  Any mail or parcels whioh parents  aro desirous of sending down to their  boys should bo ' addressed "c.o. Kelowna Troop, Sooiits' Camp, Pentioton, B. 0,"  Thursday, July 8th, will bo visitors'  day at thc camp, and it is hoped thut  some .ol the Kelowna parents and  friends will bo able to inspect th"  camp on this day. In the evening  there will be a concert given in Pentioton by the oombined troops.  BIRTH  Furious Storms in Alberta  Arrangements have been made, on  the invitation of the Calgavy Board  of Trade, for a conference of British  Columbia growers and shippers, Height'  und express company representatives,  and prairie retailers, wholesalers and  consumers, to be hold in I 'algary t o-  der tho joint auspices ol the Board ol  Bright Outlook for  Kelowna Cannery  Orders Already Booked for Almost the Entire Estimated  Output of Season  The advance sale oi almost the entire probable output of the Kelowna  cannery this senson has removed ono  ol the ohiel difficulties Irom the path  ot the syndicate ol local business men  who1- have been 'working energetically  to unsure tho operation ol the plant  this year.     A trip to tho coast mado  Trade and of the British ('oluinbia ds-' by Mr. D. Leokie last week resulted in  partnumt ol agriculture, on Jul) 7thy the comlortab'lo order lor 15,000 cases  Sth and 0th. On tho Calgary side, the j ol tomatoes, or nearly 25 carloads*.  conloronou plan has the strong support Some ol the mora prominent whole-  ol a. large number of    | romin- nt niti- salers woro    interested and their atti-  who realize that coadltiits  footing tha sale ol British Columbia  fruit on the prairie market are not  as satisfactory as thev should lie, und  who are strong believers in A po'.'cy  of consistent preference flu Canadian-  grown fruit in Canadian torriti ry.  While favoring British i.'olumbU fruit,  and anxious to do anything possible  to advance the legitimate interests ol  the grower and shipper, the I (nurd also have the interests of tho consumer  in view, and are interested in investigating the possibility of reducing all  charges on fruit between the grower  and the consumer. After considerable  discussion, they have come to the eon-  elusion that there are several more or  less divergent interests concerned,  those of the grower and shipper, the  transportation companies, wholesalers,  the retailers and the consumers. It is  proposed, therefore, to invite to    the  tude generally wub ono of entire Sympathy nnd approval and some indeed  have undertaken in addition to     the  .  order mentioned not to purchase supplies from anywhere else while Kclow-!  nu lias a stock on hand. I  Since Mr. Leckie's return a further j  ten or eleven cars havo been sold on  the prairie. As the probable estimated i  paok does not exceed 25,400 oases,'  those large sales mean that little moro  than ton per cent still rorntvn to . be  disposed of.  Contracts have already been made,  with tho farmers for something like  120 acres. The hot weather lately,  has had a very noticeable effect upon  the tomato crop, and if thc favorable  i-ond'.tions continue it will not be vory  long beiore the ripe fruit begins to appear on the vines.  Kelowna will be one of the lew plae-  i       "-^3  ".,-.,��� mi.- .*���;    ���    ��� i  lr$Ct:   t^��**$HmM  ���JfflBil ���������  MM.            I '^1  ';  Mm'  ���}  immM  sR*#"sM  il si*  sEK      J  b&sH     i  tt*  pe/ami*  fl 41?       !  ,   Mi        |  mtmrn  tm*iWIKru\\mW'^'i^-^   '  *     ���" ��� .''''���'  .'���I'-WW^si  ���    ��� ��� *,/* '. :...  >;  ���  HO                 :M-���  -*L  i  \          .    1  ,   ���           m       >  5 ''**.   ���        i  IT ���'->  ^  *  - -'- ������"**  dmWmwi   ���  uwlt     '  -,^r-   ' 11  * #1  CERMAN HOME AND SHOP DESTROYED BY ENGLISH MOB  Following the sinking of the Lusitania and the use of gas by ths German soldiers many riots occurred in London suoh as shown in ths pioture.  causing considerable havoc among the German population of the *ity.  Premier McBride Home Boys Committed for  Stealing Cherries  es in    tke west to operate a cannery  BUTT.-On Thursday. July 1, to Mr,  and Mrs. R. B. Butt, a son,   St   An important British gain on the  llallipoli peninsula was announced in  a supplementary statement issued by  the war office yesterday. Ghurkas captured o hillock on tho led wing, advancing the lines ol tho Allies 1000  yards. Threo lines ol Turkish Hunches  nlso wore taken Sunday, according lo  the statement.  "Terms on which England wjuld bo  willing io make peaoe could ue <���( uo  publio Interest at this time." With  this declaration Premier Asquith,  speaking in parliament yesterd.ty evaded interpellations regarding tii��� subject, indicating thnt proposed peace  offers by the Vatican and ths United  States acting in conjunction, would  not be received favorably by the British government.  Ship's offioer.���Oh, there goes oijht  bells; exeuse me, it's my watoh below  Old Lady.... Gracious: Fanoy your  wateh striking as loud at thatl  The most terrific wind, thunder and  rainstorm that southern Alberta bits  experienced for many years swept the  distriot south and east of Calgary last  Friday, and bosides killing three and  injuring about a dozen persons  the Grassy Lake region and playing  havoo with the business district of  Red Cllffe, a small town noar Medioine  Hat, the fury ol tho gale resulted in a  bad washout of the Natural Gas Corn  pany's main, whieh cut off tho supply  in Calgary, eausing great inoonvoni-  enoo to householders nnd partially tying up many industries. Ths C.P.R.  line was washed out to the west and  south ol Calgary.       '  CELEBRATES 104TH BIRTHDAY  conference representatives of all these' this season, in fact the only other in  interests, and ask them to discuss  fruit-marketing from their several view  points, sotting forth tho particular difficulties and problems witb whieh each  is especially conoerned. it is hoped  that, in this way, the whole subject  will then be possible for the. oonforenoe  to bring in oertain recommendations,  whieh may be noted upon to the advantage of all concerned. Invitations  have therefore been sent oue to the  executive and affiliated associations ol  British Columbia Fruit Growers Associations, Boards of Trade in B.C.  fruit producing districts, managers of  both independent and co-operative  shipping organizations, express and  freight officials at all prairie divisional points. Boards ol Trade, Consumers  Leagues, retailers' organizations and  wholesalers at all prairie distributing  points, convention rates havo beon  arranged, single fare if ono hundred  attend and fare and a third if attendance is fifty, and the Board is  hoping (or a rousing attendance, lively and enlightening disoussion, and  definite results.  This conference oilers a splendid opportunity for British Columbia growers to present their claims for a reasonable preference and support before  an influential gathering ol representative prairie business men, as well a>  for a freo and frank discussion of the  situation from tho retail nnd wholi  sale standpoint. All organizations  interested in the welfare of the B. 0.  fruit industry should make a special  effort to be present. Managers of  shipping organizations and those hav  ing definiee experience in selling fruit  on the prairie are especially urged t  attend, as considerable controversy is  bound to develop at the convention,  and it is important that British Col  umbia interests should be strongly represented.  Levi Richardson, ono of the oldest  men in Canada, celebrated his 104th  birthday on June 13th, at tho residence of hii daughter, Mrs. Charles  Young, at Frederioton, N.B.  Mr. Richardson, who is probably the  oldest man in Canada, was born or  June 18th, 1811, the son ol Levi Rich  artlson, of Vermont, and Ellen Stand  wood, of Brunswick, Me. He mar  rled Hannah Young of Cakby, Charlotte) Co., and they lived on a (arm'at  Lawrence Station, N. B., for 60 yeara  He attributes his long life and re-  msrkabk. preservation to ssrly rising  and strict adherence to temperance,  never being Idlo when thero was something useful to do.  Ho has over eighty ohildren, grand  ohildren, great grond-childron cid  groat great-grand children. His wife  died in 1909 at a rips old age.  Nearly 500 applicants for pensions  have already been reoeived at Ottawa  and approved by Ho military department. Most of thsm are for widows  and' ohildren ol men killed in action.  The Dominion Liner "Armenian"  was torpedoed and sunk by a Gorman  submarine Monday, off Trovolz Head,  Cornwall. Twenty-nine Uvea wero  lost and ten jnjured. T��n Americans  are missing.  A report has gone abroad amongst  the women of the country that a  bonus would be given for every boy  baby born during the continuance ol  the war. Major General Sam Hughes  has reluctantly admitted tn a woman  who wrote to him personally on thi  subject, that such is not tht caso.  B. ('., so far as is known is at New  Westminster, and lor this purchases of  tomatoes are to be made in Kelowna.  The Dominion Cannors Co., havo!  lately evinced a desire to take up the  cam: ay here, and two nflirinls of that  oompany were in town this week. They  approached tho local syndicato with  an offer to take over their agreement  to lease the plant and nlso their eon-  tracts with the fanners. The looal  company, however, oould not eeo thoir  way to handing ovor their deal, as it  would mean that all their labor und  efforts in getting connected up with  the B. C. wholesalers would be lost  and would have to be aU done again  another year���if indeed they oould get  tho wholesalers to oonsider another  deal. '  It might be mentioned that tho Dominion ('miners wore approached early  this year and asked to lease and operate or purchase tho cannery, but  could not lie interested. Thoir present  aotion would appear to indioato that  thoy had changed their minds in the  intorim.^  A probablo reason for this is that  (ho coast wholesalers, who have always purchased their canned goods in  the east, hnvo this year beon led by  the popularity of thu "Mode in B.C."  movement, to make their purchases in  Kelowna, thus foroing tho eastern company to seriously consider operating  liore.  It will thus bo seen that no littlo  credit is due to the group ol local  business mon who have takon up this  problom. It is due in fact to their  efforts that there are any tomatoes  here at all. The growers therefore  should loyally support the local cannery this year, as by so doing it is  more likely to bo placed upon a permanent basis. Those concerned are  all well-known local men and men  whose names are guarantees of  square deal.  The same local eopipany who are  to run the Kelowna cannery, where  tho pack will be confined almost exclusively to tomatoes, have also decided to operate the Pentioton Fruit  cannery. The reason for this is that  in selling carload lots of canned goods  it is difficult to find buyers for oars  of tomatoes exclusively, whereas mixed cara will sell more readily.  The scheme will entail the expenditure of something like 1100,000 mon  than half of which will bo paid out  in the distriot in wages.  Premier McBride arrived in Ottawa  the past week on his way homo from  England. To a newspaperman tha  promier said ho would leave Ottawa  (or British Columbia early this week,1  and intended to stick with politics in  British Columbia as long as the poo-'  pie here want him.  While   at Ottawa    Premier McBride  A number ol boys havs been up thit  week before Magistrate Weddell for  stealing. For some time it had been  known that cherries were being stolen  from Messrs. Stirling 4 Pitcairn's  warehouse and the poKoe were notified  B~~rm7* .     n     lto ��-MP �� lookout.     The thieves had  gave evidenoe before Sir Charles Dav- n^ .fa M     h m. ^ ^  tdson at the .nv��t*��t,on commiauon ^ w *tth ��� .r,*.^*  In connection with the purchase byttn|4i--- ^ ^ ��� ���, % ^J which  province of two submarines from the  Seattle Construction Company just  before the declaration of war last  August. He declared that he felt the  step he had taken was entirely warranted ana was willing to take the  entile responsibility. The premier said  that ('apt. Iiogan made the purchase  and the price paid was $1,150,000. He  declared that the Chilean government,  lor whom the submarines were built,  had (ailed to come forward with the  money and that thia was the reason  thoy hnd been disposed of. Sir Richard did not know what the contract  price with the Chilean government  was, hut Mr. Patterson, of the Seattle  Company, said the price paid was reasonable. Sir Richard said that not a  cent of commission had been paid tn  anyone in connection with tht deal,  either directly or indirectly.  Suicide at Sicamous  Dr. A. K. Connolly, ihj oorouor  conducted an inquest nt Sicamous on  Wednesday last touching the death of  J. Young, who hid ���'oninitte.i suicide  at the Belle Vue IImi, by cuu'r-g bis  throat with a razor.  From the evidenoe addiw>id it appears that Young lad irons to Von  for the express purpose of enlisting  for active Servian but was rejected on  account ol his tooth. Despondent at being turned down alter having served  in the Boer war in South Africa it is  understood that hs walked to Sicamous and having secured a room committed the not whioh caused his death.  enabled them to rake the cherries out  of the open boxes within reach. Seven  boys in all were brought up by tbe  police. One or two who had been up  for similar offences before, were given sentences of a few days impris m-  ment, and the rest were cautioned.  The ringleaders were warned that they  would be sovetely dealt with if the  offence was repeated.  With upwards of live hundred homes  wholly or partly submerged, twenty  more of them swept from their  foundations and carried down tbe river, Edmonton, Alta., is now experiencing tht most disastrous flood ia ths  history of the oity.  A fire look-out that will give a clear  view over a wide area is to be established back on the summit, between  the Okanagan and Nicole, valleys. V'tre  Warden R. J. Hogg and others ore  now on (he summit for the lurpose ol  locating a suitable site.  that  General DeWet, who joined lorce*  with the Germans in South Africa and  fought against the British, nnd was  later captured, has been lound guilty  ol treason. His sentence was six  years in prison ami a (ino n( ten  thousand dollars.  Announcement has been mndee  the  mail  Alsace, all    of whieh now bear    tho  names they had forty-live ye��r* ago.  IN  * CHANGE IN BOAT SCHEDULE  *  *    *K Commencing     with    Sunday,  *K July Uth, an important change  -f it, wo hear, to be made in the  $ boat    schedule,    owing to the  *K heavy    inorease in Iruit   ahip-  4- ments.     While nothing   lolinite  *K has been announced it is under-  $ stood    that    the   north-bound  $ boat from   Pentioton   ia to be  $ put baok to its    formar early  $ hour, to that it J 'II be due in  Ht Kelowna somewhere about 8.80  $ as before.    The change hat been  Frenoh postal service is handling |^ m>do it j,   ,tatwJ m onlw to  in ninety towns and viHages   inj^ jiv, more time for transhipment  * ol   fruit   at- the Landing, tht  $ pretent   arrangement making it  n-i     .   i   iiii   .u- o.__.. ' *K difficult to establish connection $  Owing to lack of funds the Summer-,^; , "V  ,   ��   .. it.   ���      �� ������        .       lax .1   Sie.m.m.. 1st'  land Collego will be temporarily clos-,  ed   down and    will   not reopen until  %  '�����.  1  *  *  *  *  *  funds have been obtained sufficient to  meet all obligations, and to sstablish  sufficient credit for future needs.  Russia's reply lo the brilliant series ol AuBtro-Gerrnan victories in Galieia is a law setting up a board ol  munitions empowered to'spend unlimited money and given virtually unrestricted power ovor all private industries in ths whoh country.  at Sicamous.  *K In addition to this . Sunday  *K boat service is to bt run, ohief-  $ ly for the benefit of Iruit ship-  $ pars, but the freight    and pas  %' senger tub will run in couneo-  'tt tion   according to the   regular $  *K daily time table. , The Sunday  *  $ service   will ol. course obviate  *f  $ the    necessity    of holding fruit   *  $ over from Saturday to Monday.   M  * *  *  ���*���  s-:��xt-(x*sx��yMC��-��^^ PAGE TWO.  KBLOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1MB  ��    PROFESSIONAL AND   "  *��       BUSINESS CARDS      ���*  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notariet Public,  Conveyancera, etc.  KELOWNA. :: B.C,  R. B. KERR  Barrister .  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C  E. G. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllit's Blocb   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Member ol lh. B.C. Socisty ol Archil..!.  Architect  Kelowna, B.C.  P.O. Bos. 309  C. Hsrvsy. B.A_ Sc., CE, D.LS, B.C.LS.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Bos 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed hia teaching classes and will  leceive   pupila  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. Cn. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys .nd Reports on Irrigation Works  Applications (or water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  L ENT1ST  P. 0. Boa l��S Thorn- SS  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ����� BUILDER,'  Plant and Specifications Prepared  and ettimatet given for publicBuild-  ings.Tov.'n and Country Retidencet  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Gitduau McCill Unrmrsky)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages  may  be  left  tt  the office  ol  Messrs. Rattenbury 6r Williams  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU hinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boott and Shoe*  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  Ffiik Knapton  .  Bernard-Avenue  KELOWNH RECORD  Published tvtty Tsverts*ar at Kalowna,  Britith Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  11.50   psr   year;   7Bo���   six   month..  Unit*,!  States 00 osnts additional.  All subscriptions payable In advance  Subscribers at the regular rata can havs  extra papers mailed to lrisnds at a distance  at HALF RATE. I.e., 75 oents per war.  This special privilege Is granted (or the  purpose ol adv.rti.lns tb. oitv and district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODOE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 26 oanta oer column inch per wash.  UND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 days. IB-  60 days 17.  WATER NOTIOKS-19 lor livs Insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISINQ-Ftrst   insertion.    12  osnt. psr line: each sabssqusnt Insertion. 8  oents psr Una.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  psr word    lirst Insertion. 1 cent psr word  saoh subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY   ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  inches  and under, BO osnt. psr Inch lirst insertion  ovsr two inches 40 osnts psr inch lirst   In-  sertion:   20 osnt. oar Inoh eaoh subsequent  insertion.  All changes in contract advertissm.nts must  be In the bands ol the printer by Tuesday  eveuinil to ensure publication in the nest  issue.  Fruit growers and packing houses  aro finding the change in time at  which tho north-bound boats leaves in  tho morning very convenient lor est-  prcss Bhipmentu o( soft fruit, and this  business is likely to show a very large  increase ovor past years in contoqucnoe.  Growers, for instance are discovering  that if they get up with the lark or  any other bird which gets around  good and early, they can pick trash  cherries, raspberries or currants und  get them off the same day, thus saving a day in transit and ensuring bet  ter condition at tho point ol arrival,  a faot whieh buyers are not slo.v to  realize.  A big slico of tho disadvantage under whioh Kelowna shippers have hitherto labored iB thus removed.  There is one unsatisfactory feature,  however, about the method of Handling these express fruit shipments  whieh demands immediate attention,  and thut is thc laok of proper accommodation for fruit waiting for thc  boat.  Any morning just now ono can see  huge piles ol ripe cherries, currants,  etc., lined up on tho wharf. Every  euro. lias beon lavished on them in the  picking nnd packing to ensure thoir  satisfactory transportation. When  they arrive at the whart, however,  they are obliged to stand tor often  as much aa two or three hours in the  biasing hot sun. As overyone knows  ol oourse, this is thu hardest possible  treatment (or ripo fruit, whioh must  bo kept as cool as possible in order  to stand up well. With the temperatures we have been having for the last  few days that few hours heating up  does more harm to oertain fruits than  the whole of the rest of the journey.  The fault, obviously does not lie  with the- officials at this end, as it iB  impossible to take proper oart of the  fruit without proper facilities. At several other points on the lake special  warehouses -are provided with' the  walls built of slats, through whioh tho  air can circulate freely, while protecting the contents from the powerful  rays of tho sun. In faot theso sheds  form oheap natural pre-cooling shods.  Fruit can be plaoed in at nights nnd  the cool breezes from the lake st.on  reducoi It to a temperature* favorable  for shipping.  There is ample room on the whnrt  for such a shed, over to the right in  front of the old Stirling di Pilcuirn  shed and tho oost would bo trifling.  We believe the authorities onlv need  their attention oalled to the matter  to at onoe provide tht remedy. Vs a  matter of convenience to employees .il  the boat alone in handling freight it  would bo worth while, tt almost the  whole available spaoe is now littered  with truoks of fruit which are in thc  way of everybody.  Communications  HOME GUARD TO BE FOEMUD  Editor Kelowna Beoord.  Dear Sir.���I- am very pleased I o announce as secretary of the Kelowna  Homo Guard Association formed last  August, that an effort is beim; made  to reorganize that body, and that a  register of the old members- and those  wishing to become members is now  open lor signature at Mr.-Crawford's  store.  The difficulty about capable instructors is now removed, and also to a  curtain extent the matter ot lilies,  although rifle shooting at present  must Ire led in abeyance.  The reorganisation ot the Home  Guard will givo (ho community whnt.  thoy have long lioon wishing tor,  namoly military training lor old and  young, lit nnd unfit, and also il will  encourage thoso plucky follows who  aro now (raining for tho new Okanagan Over-sens (12nd regiment.  Servico in tho Home Guard is purely  voluntary, anil "red tnpo" entirely nt>-  sont.  B. E. DEVNISOX.  Hon. Secretary.  Botanical Notes  The following list is n furthor continuation ol wild flowers:  87-. Douglas' Chaenaotis, (Chnonao-  tis Douglttsti), grown on part of tho  southern sandy slope ot Knox mountain. About a toot in height, with  numerous crcam-oolored flower heads,  more loosely compacted than those ol  moBt composite flowors. Tho leaves  arc alternato, and pinnatoly dissected,  and havo thc grey-green oolor which  characterizes tho plant b ol that dry,  sunny locality and resultB Irom a  whito downy covering, suggesting that  ono function ot hairs on plants is protection from heat. Sproimcns of this  species woro welcomed at the botanical  oflico, being the first sent in.  68. Wavy-leaved Thistloi ((Jnious un-  dulatus), a handsome thistle, over 11  feet high, having a (lower of heliotrope-violet in color, or sometimes  cream tipped with heliotrope.  till. Gaillardia aristata. A brilliant  summer (lowor of thc composite family. The rays aro usually lowor than  30, It-toother, gamboge yellow in oolor.  Tho florets turn a rich Indian  chestnut red on opening.  70. Erigeron pulmilus, Lav Erigeron  A flea bone with whito rays; loaves  lanceolate.    In dry soil.  71. Noslin pnnioulata, ol the mustard family, one lo two foot in height,  flowers yellow in slender-stemmed racemes, thc seed vonselH globular, covered w-ith a fine not work.  72. t'hrysopsis villosa, a rayed llow-  er a loot or moro high of the rioh  oanarv yellow ol many compositae.  Grows on tho benches, Kelowna.  73. Gum-plant, iGrindelia oregnna).  of coarBer habit than tho last whioh  it somewhat resembles. The flower  hoad is largo and sticky.  74. Pale Conianilrn, or Bastard  Toad-llax. (Comandra pallida). Leaves  narrow. Tubed pale-purple (lowers in  cymes.    Dry localities.   ,  Thc Indian name Kinnikinniek is  given to both the creeping plant, Bear-  berry, (16), and the shrub, Red-stemmed Dog-wood (3|). A note from the  Botanical offioe mentions that both  are used in place of, or (or mixing  with tobacco. The inner bark ol the  cornel shrub is dried lor the purpose.  The Indians of two valleys lying be  tweon lho Frasor and Thompson rivers  roast portions of the Bearberry plants  by fixing them In a branch of wood  over a hot fire, when they become brittle and are rubbed into fragments.  The French art producing 6011 ptr  cent., mon shells than bad bean  thought necessary at the beginning oi  the war, and hope shortly to increase  their output by another 800 per oent.  The Prince of Wales hnd lor tho relief of the families of soldiers and sailors has reaohed $25,650,000. Adminis-  tration of the fund has cost 130,000  to date.  The debate in the Prussian Chamber  ot Deputies laat Thursday on the attitude of the German people toward  peaoe attracted considerable attention.  Herr Braun, Herr Wiener and Dr. Karl  Lieixkneeht took, part in the exohangas.  Dr. Karl Ljebknocht, one of the Socialist leaders, said: "We have the mattes with tu and the pia��tl want ptaot.'  THE NON-ADVERTISER  A hen it not supposed to hnvt  Muoh common sense or taot.  Yet every time she lays an egg  She oaokles forth the faot.  The busy little bees thoy bust;  Bulls bellow, and oows moo;  And watch-dogs   bark, nnd   ganders  quack,  And pouter pigeons coo.  The peacock    spreads his    tail     and  squeaks;  Pigs squeal and robins sing;  And even serpents know enough  To hiss before they sting.  Yet man, the greatest masterpiece  That nature oould devise,  Will often stop and hesitate  Before he'll advertise.  Galloway Gasette.  A new treaty between Sweden and  Russia has been ratified at Petrograd.  It governs the finanoial, commercial  and industrial relations of the two  oountriet.  Hot Weather  Needs  Toilet Creams  Toilet Waters  Toilet Soaps  Talcum Powders  Smelling Salts  Shampoo Powders  Bath Powders  Powder Puffs  Foot Powders  Chamois  Our stock Is complete and  comprises all the best Imported snd Domestic makes. Wt  take t delight in thowing  Toilet Goods  P. B. Willits* Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19  Kelowna. B.C.  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorless  when in  use  Sanitary at  ���II timea  Call nnd  insprct  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Opposite Board of Trade Cilice  Are You  Going Camping?  The season is here again when we think  of the hills and small la'-es, and the pleasure of spending a few days away from  business and home. Let us supply you  with your eatables for the trip. Following  are some things you will need���  CANNED GOODS  Something that you cannot get along without.  . We have -Canned Salmon, Sardines, Herring,  Lobtter, Corn Beef, Roatl Beef, Geneva Sausage,*  and many other palatable preparations.  SUMMER DRINKS  Something to make the water taste good. We  have Limejuice, Lemonade, Grape Juice, Cherry  Wine, Sherbert, ice, Ate.  COFFEE and COCOA  and Condented  Milk.   Something good   and  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  BBBBBaHBaBMBBE  Lewes Kelowns 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leavei Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Lei vet Kelowns 11 a.m.  Leavei Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  Always something new  at the Variety Store  Call In tnd set our lines of  Tinware  Graniteware  Crockery  Fancy Goods  Statidnery  Glass  B.C. Variety Syndicate  Tht Home of Big Values  Bernard Ave.  Kelowna  oyfjfkr  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  , WESTERN CANADA BV THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO the WORLD  THU "ACID BLAST" PBOCE8S  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   UTERALLY TALK   MANUFAcruatD in wEsrr.nr. uhuu  tivTHrQlLAND-DlKBuENC.C0!  lotjl.   WORLD   HLOv  tOElTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  eaty to prepare.  RELISHES  We  have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olivet,  Cattup, Saucet, &tc, 6tc.  For everything that's good to eat go to  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  ^a^ms^asnasaiBS^  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to tht ntw  Dominion Government  regulation! til ftrmert  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, art required to htvt  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appatr in pro.  rninent letttrt tho'worde  �� DAIRY BUTTER."  Tht fact it alao em-  phtaitad that til butter  ia tuch pscltsgei mutt  ba of the full net weight  of Sixteen ounces, tnd  ia default of stmt *  fine of from $10 to $30  for etch offence it imposed. Whey butter  must bt so lsbtllsd  svtn when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains ita label  though it bt mited  with tht crttmtry product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  ioopwwar,$i.5o  200  500  1000  2.00  2.75 1  3.75  These prices Include Both the  Paper, which is ihe bett obtainable  far the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Kelowna Record THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1916  A Submarine Train  An underwater    freight train    that  makes it possible for a submarine torpedo boat to operate in hostile   waters for an indefinite period has,   says  Mr. Frank Stookbridgo in the "Popp-  lar Mechanics Magazine," beon devised  by Simon Lake, an American inventor,  who has designed and constructed submersible fighting craft    for the navies  of several of the European /powers,     j  .  Just how many ol these novel supply traina are in use, and by what nn- {  tionB, are    military aeorets.   It    has  been pointed out by naval authorities  that the German submarine which hns  been operating as commerce destroyers  in the territorial waters of the British  Isles must, have some means ol replon-���  isliing their supplies of fuol oil,   fivsli  water, food, and ammunition without  returning   to a    Herman   naval base.  ���    Few, if any, submarines now in    ox-  . istence are known to have a cruising  radius of more than 800 miles,     tier  man submarines operating in the Irish  Sea off tbo north-west ooast of Scot- j  land nre at least 700 miles from   the  nearest German port. j  By means   ol the  submerged supply'  train, howover,     it is   comparatively,  easy for a fighting submarine   to   obtain supplies at regular intervals with  almost complete secrecy, for tho trans-.  for of stores of all kinds can be made  under water.     The only way tho ene-j  my could     detect what was going on  would be by observation from an aeroplane.  Two, three, or moro tubmen ible cars  oigar-shaped, water-tight, end fitted  with buoyancy tanks inside and wheels  on the lower side, make up a submarine train. Theso ears have no propel- i  ling machinery nor .quarters lor crews,'  but are towod behind a self-propelling,  submarine, which may also be equipped for firing torpedoes.  Each of the towed cars contain compartments for fuel oil nnd fresh wator,  each with a hoso connected on tho outside of the hull, and a space for foud  supplies, and ammunition in watertight cases. This last-named compartment has n door opening -outward, on-tho botton of tho circular  hull near the keel. Transferring supplies from the towed cars to the.towing craft or to an independent fighting submarine is done on tho bottom  of the sea in shallow wator.  Arrived at the rendezvous, which  may be almoet under the guns ol the  enemy's boats or const fortifications  and still bo unsuspected, the submerg  ed freight train comes to a halt at  the bottom in 16 or 20 feet of water.  Under the bow ol the. towing vessel is  a door, opening downward, leading into the sea from a compartment that  is out off from the rest of tbe eraft'e  interior by air-tight -.bulkheads. This  ''diving loot is another'feature developed by Mr. Lake and used on nearly  I all his submarines. In shallow water  it is no*, difficult to maintain, inside  of this lock, either from compressed  1 air tanks or by the direct action of a  pump, an air pressure -that will balance the external' water pressure and  keep the inside dry even with the door  wide opeo. The diving compartments,  in fact, iB practically a travelling diving bell. It is large enough to hold  two men, one to aid the diver, tho  other in diving armour, Doing fcoe  to walk along the sen bottom t ad  unload tho tow boats. Oil and w.iier  nro traoBferred to tho waiting sub-  ' marines through pipes. To get nt I lie  ' stores in the air-tight oompnrlmo.ii.,  tho diver opens the door from outside.  Air pressure from tho pumps' of the  towing vessel keeps tho wator out; und  lho interior is lighted by electricity,  convoked Irom the storago battery on  the main craft. Food in tins, cartridges for rifles and machine i/ims,  even torpedoes, mny be transferred in  this way from ono vessol to another  without so much ns a ripple on (he  surface indicating to nn observer on  shoro or on a hostile ship that any  thing unusual is going on.  ���jySlgMfA  RECORD  Coal at Sea  CANADA SEI.F-BETRAYED'  A sentry was giving close attention  to his**uost in tho neighborhood of a  British army camp in England, challenging returning stragglers late alter  dark. The following is reported as un  incident of his vigil: ,  "Who goes thero?" oalled the sentry  at the sound of approaching footsteps.  "Coldstream Gunrds," was the response.  "Pass Coldstream Guards!" rejoined  the sentry.  "Who goes there?" again challenged  the sentry, ���  "Forty-ninth Highlanders!" returned  the unseon pedestrian.  "Pass Forty-ninth Highlanders!"  "Who goes thero?" sounded a third  challenge.  "None ol your d m butlAOtsl" r.usj  the husky reply.  "Pass Canadians," acquiesced the  sentry.���Omaha World Herald.  There are a large number ��f British  battleships     guarding,   the     shipping,  routes/on' the high seas, whioh    must,  not relax their vigilance for (io moment.    On    this account some means  has had to be devised io supply     the  vessels with coal without the necessity*  of steaming back to por'      As the sea  wardens    cannot come to fetch llwir  fuel, the. fuel has to be taken to them,  ^nd by means of a very ingenious device ions of coal 'con be transported  on to .our battleships whilst they are  travelling through heavy seas it     12  knots an hour, ">without their notivi  ties being in nny way interfered with. |  A collier packed to the hatcheB with  coal gets into touch by wirelest with  a battleships whose bunkers need    re-.  plenishing.      On sighting the mother J  vessel the supply ship manoeuvres   until it is about 400 feet astorn of   lho  battleship.   The collier then despatches  a small boat whioh carries cables, one  sot ol which stretches from the masthead of the supply vessol, and   when  it reaches the warship the cables   are.  made fast on the port and starboard  sides of her    stern.    The Hues hoing  brought to the required tension,   the  two ships travel in a straight   ��� line  fastened    together,   whilst from     the  mast of the collier to the deck <' the  warship stretches    a transport    cable  for carrying coal bags.  Sacks of coal, in loads weighing a  ton, are hoisted from the foot if the  collier's mast to a platform at its  head, below whioh a net is spread to  protect dock hands from falling pieces  of coal, which might happen to oome  loose beiore the sacks are despatched  By means of wheels running on the  cable tho load is forced by automatic  winches along the sloping transport  lino nt the rate of 3000 foot per minute. On reaching the deck of the battleship the load is automatically released, and the transporter stacts on  its return journey to the collier. This  apparatus enables 60 tons of coal lo"*  be carried every hour across the gan  of water separating tho supply ship  from tho battleship. The great advantage of the system is that both,  vessels during tho operation oan move  nt the rote of 12 knots por hour. Th;  movements of the loads of coal ore  controlled by two transport wino'nes  mounted on thc collier, a single lever  operating tho forward and baokwarl  journeys of th0 carrying devioc.  Leap  RUTLAND WINS FIRST GAME     IN  CHAMPIONSHIP PLAY-OFF  More Big Values  to keep business humming at  R AE'S This Week  $5  Dorothy  Dodd  New Linet. Their very  appearance tpeakt for  them. We have.them  in all tizet. Tan or black  ���������$3.75  Give the people bargains that will bring them from (ar  and near, are our orders from Mr. Rae, and clear out  the stock. ' ,  Come and get Your Share of the tremendous Shoe  Values we are offering as Rae the Shoeman bought  them at about 50c on tke $, and you get the benefit  Bigger and better values in every department at  the stock gets less  After the decision reached by the  Sohools Baseball League . executive  that the tie game must be played oil  and which resulted* in a *��:in-.for Klli-  "son over Rutland, three teams wore  placed in a tie for first-plaoe. This  ol course necessitated the playing off  ol the tie before the championship  trophy could bo awafded.  The game last Saturday afternoon  was the first to be played and result  ed in Rutland winning from the High  school by 31 to 13.  Tho game was rather late in starting and a, large crowd wore becoming  impatient when finally Umpire Fallis  got tho gamo going.  For the first two innings the game  went without u score by either side,  but in the third both teams secured  three runs, in tne fourth and fifth  the High school added two more while  Rutland had a merry little swatfett  -which netted thorn seven.  During the sixth inning a shower  appeared and threatened for a time to  stop tho game. However play proceeded, although the ball was wet and  hard to handle and Pearee, who up  to this timo had the High school batters almost at his mercy found it impossible to control the slippery ball  and had to slacken his pace, resulting  in the High sohool indulging in a  brief batting rally which placed them  in the lead by 11 to 10 at the end  of the sixth inning.  Tn opening tho seventh Sutherland,  who was on the mound for the High  school also had his troubles with the  slippery ball and allowed four passes  and Kit one man in that inning. This  coupled with three or four, safe hits  plaoed the Rutland team again, in the  lead by a couple runs, while Pearee  found himself and held the High sohool  well in check thc remaindei of the contest while his team mates were hitting  .Sutherland freely and increasing their  lend to the end ol the* game. Tho  final score was 21 to 13.  Pearee, of Rutland pitched splendid  ball during the first half ol tho game  and was making a strikeout reoord  for himself when tne shower came on  and made it impossible to handle the  ball. He struck out eight mon In the  first five innings.  Tho gamo on Sntunlay will be between the High school and Ellison,  .and will be oalled at 3 o'clock.  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. "FISHER  jjgMj  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimalea Furnished for all classes  of work  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  .;  Phone 180  SILO REASONS  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meetings every Tuesday evening, tt 8p.m.  tt the residence of S. M. Gore, Patteraon Av  Public invited.    Lending library.  W. B. PEASE.  President  SYNOPSIS 01 COAL MINING  BEGULATJONS  Coal mining rightt of lbt ibmiaion  ia Manitoba, Saskatchewan and AUxi-  ta, tht Yukon Territory, tht Ni��tln-  wett Territories, and in a portion, oi  the Province of Britith Columbia, rfiay  be Itated for, a term ot iwtitVjtsae  vears at an annual rental of $1 tn  aort. Not more than 2,600 acres  will bt Itated to ont applioant.  Applioationa for tbt hate mutt be  nade by the applicant in pertoa, to  tht Agent or Sub-Agent ol the district  In which the rightt applied for are  tituated.  In iurvtyed territory the land must  be datcribed by sections, or legal subdivision! of sections, and in unturvey-  ed territory tbe tract applied -Jot  thall bt ttakad ont by the applioant  himaalf.  Eaoh application mutt bt'eoosen-  panied by a fee of IB whieh willebo  refunded If the rightt applied lor  are not available, but not otherwite.  A royalty thall be paid on the merchantable output of tht mint at the  rate ot five otntt ptr ton.  Tht person operating tbt mint shall  furnish tht agent with sworn returns  account ins for the full quantity of  merchantable ooal mined and pay tbe  royalty thereon. If the ooal mining  righti ara not being operated, tajth  returnt thall be furnished at lseet  onoe a vear.  Tbe ltatt trill inolude the eoal min-'  ing rightt only, but tht leasee may  be permitted to purchate whatever  available aurfaoa righti may be considered neoessary for the working of  tht mint at the rate of 110 an aore.  For full information annlioation  should bt made to tht secretary ol  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COBY.  . .. ������. .     I   Deputy Minitter of tht Interior.  s- M-CORL, Sec.     N. B.-Unauthorlaed   publication   of  P.O. Bu 382    ' this advertisement will not be paid for.  * flH    ^H   flfc^  JgasJEL^  $*Bm  Men's box calf Working Boots, worth  Hfor $2.75  Boys box calf boots, $2.50 and $2.75,  ��*     $1.85  Ladies' $3 Oxfords, for... $1,85  Ladies' $5 boots, up to size *��"$2.50  Girl's'Slippers and Boots in many  styles at big reductions.  Men's $4.50 silk Outing-Shirts, soft  cuffs and separate collars..,$2,25  Men's Cashmere Sox, reg. 35c and  40c pair.    Sale 25c  Men's .Balbriggan   Underwear,   reg.  *   65c.   Sale 35c  Boy-;' Suits up to size 26, now going  * Half Price  Boys' bathing suitg, while they last  * 40C&5OC  Men's Bathing Suits, reg. $1 and $1.25  Sale,   ������ 75C  Canvas Gloves, a new lot; at Half  Price (per,pair) ...;   ";7^C  Men's Suits in small sizes up 38-in.  ��* Half Price  /  Men's good Working Shirts in 17  different patterns, and. styles, reg.  price $1   (���'������'75c  RAE, Clearing the Richmond Stock  Many are the advantages to bo gained by the use of ensilage.  1. By the use of a silo a succulent  feed may be provided the year round,  keeping up the milk flow of dairy  cattle and fattening beef oattle.  2. Silage is the best and cheapest  form in whioh to provide this sort  of feed, in winter.  3. Silage keeps cattle in more thrifty condition than other feeds.  4. Silage has a beneficial effect on  the digestive organs of oattle.  8. Silage ia very palatable, and  stock eat it with relish.  6. There is lets waste in feeding  silage than in feeding fodder, because  good 'silage properly fed is entirely  consumed. 1  7. Through its health-giving qualities, silage improves the outward ap-  pearance of oattle and horses.  8. The tame acreage devoted to a  silage crop, will support moro cattle  than it would devoted to hay or  other roughage.  9. Posture acreage may be greatly  reduced when silage is fed the year  round, and more land oan thus be  brought into cultivation.  10. Growing of silage leavei Innd  clear early in the season lor planting fall and winter crops.  11. The silage system helps to  maintain toil fertility and build up  run-down toils.  12. On the same acreage, two cows  can be kept on Jho silage it a cost of  keeping one on hay or ot'.ior roughage.  19. Silage may bit harvested in wet  weather and when conditions are  such, that other crops could n.,t le  harvested without a total loss.  - 14, Green feed in the form of til  age can be fed in summer 'i great  advantage, in season! when pattunw  have dried up.  IS. Feed storage in silos '* much  cheaper than in. hay barns, since a  ton of silage requires less than half  the spaoe required by tl ton of hi/.  Ich Dien.  (I Serve.)  The motto of the Prince of Wales might be  adopted as the slogan of modern business. "To  Serve" is the keynote of 20th century merchandising. The up-to-date merchant realizes that it is  good business, as well as good morals, to render  real service to his patrons, and he tells you about  it in his advertisements.  *It pays to patronize consistent advertisers.  They are modern in their methods and imbued  with the modern spirit of service.  Let us Raise  YOUR .Salary  .    DURING THE YEAR OF 1913  50Q1     ICS. Studentt Voluntarily Reported  )sMtM X    Their Promotion and Salary Increetet  At wt benefit manv ihoueande of atudtntt,   ing wilh them reports at the basis, L.CS. traiatd  maa  have inertaeed  their  aaraiata over   twenty  million dollars tht past year  You eta secure rour share of these millions.   You can (tt a   .  batter position and a bigger income if you will qualify tt aa es-  pert in. tome occupation.   Tha  International  Correspondence   j  Schools art t nine-rnillion-dollar isvasjiution Whoa* tola business   ,  ia to ttach workers tad enable tham to  Secure Pronation and ta Raise Their Salaries ;  Sinoe the linking ol the Lutitanla,  1500 more enemy aliens have been interned in Canada. The total interned  aliens are now 5,000. In addition to  thete General Otter is looking alter  nnd supporting between seven and  eight thousand dependents to the interned aliens.  International Correspondence Schools, sVa 826-S,  ScraatoB, Pa.  Please explain, without farther oblifation to me. how I caa qwalif> for  the position, .trade, or profession, before which I havo marked X  Sslseraaaskb Ciril Eiarineer Stationary faanjaeot  Hither Accoantins       Poultry Fstmini Bojldia* Contractor  Railroad Accounting    Airicultur. Architecraral Draft,  Stenotrephtr Concrete Consrrocnon    Stnsetaml Eaatesar  fig1*  CaeFrajhisse  lEnerishfor  fc.very One  fs��r  orker Gerssan French  Spanish      Italian  J7^^^  g^^tgi '��?.-*�����'-"  PAGE FOUB  KELOWNA   RECORD  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  Blackemithing done.     Weighbridge.     Oata crushed.     Fence posts, Milk,'  Potatoea, Apples, Ate, for Sale.  Apply to the Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.   Phone 2202;  P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS:  City Office: 9 to 121  1.30 to 5 throughout the week.  Ranch Oliice: 9 to 12;  I to 5.30, excepting Thuraday, cloaing at 12 noon.  P.O. BOX 580  Belgo-Canadian Block  PHONE 5  OK. LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have  a' large  stock  of  local  and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING 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 Goodt, we mean  EVERYTHING made of  Leather���including Harnett, Boott  and Shoet, Grips, Leggings, Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  Phone ��� 347  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Next door to 25c Store'  WJ!a\ii  "MADE �� CANADA"  tw  Ford Touring Car  (Vice $590  Your neighbor drivet a Ford���why don't  you ? We ere telling more Fordt in  Canada thit year than ever before-v'  because Canadian! demand the bett in  motor car service at the lowett possible  cott. The " Made in Canada " Ford it  a neceetity���not a luxury.  Runtbout $540; Town Ctr piice on application.  All Ford cars are fully equippeds  including  ' tlectric headlights. No ears told untquipped.  Buyers of Ford cars will share in our profits if  are sell 30.000 cara betwean August I, 1914,  and Auguat I, 1915.  ���BURBANK MOTOR CO. - KELOWNA. B.C..  ' ��� -��� THqgsiUY, ���' JTJfit-' 1, ���' Wr) i  G. I. Challoner left Saturday morning lor  Vernon having enlisted _ for  service.  I *    *   ��  Private A. ,J. Clarke of lho 54th  now stiitioned. at Vernon is home on n  week's furlough.  * ��. ���  Miss Lena Wilson returned from e  three    week's vacation ut tho    const  last Thursday.  * #   ���  Don't forget that on Monday, July  5th th0 Women's Institute meets in the  Boord ol   Trade rooms at 3 o'olook.  All women arc welcome.  ��   *   ��  News has been reoeived that the St.  Johns Ambulanoo certificates gained  by Kelowna students last fall aro at  last coming to hand. This was it'ti-  mated by the Vancouver secretary iu  a letter to Mr. Aitken.  * ��   ��  Mrs. W. E. Adams and her mother,  Mrs. H. H. Millor of Hanover, Ont.,  left yesterday morning for Portland,  Oregon, where they will make a short  stay.     Mrs.    Miller    arrived Monday  from Ontario.  * a   #  Clarence Jones, son of Mayor Jones  came home Tuesday morning badly  crippled with rheumatism. He has  been for some weeks spending bis vacation with a survey gang baok ol  Peachland and ho attributes his trou  bio to tho cold wet weather which haB  been experienced lately.  ��   ���   ��  The Kolowna Philharmonic Society  wont up to Vernon last Thursday and  gave a concert in tho ovening. The  program wat an excellent one and thc  audienco was enthusiastic in its appreciation. The financial result, however was not bo satisfactory owing to  the faot that the soldiers who were expected to furnish   a large portion of  the audience were unable to attend.  * #   #  That this has been a wonderful year  for grain in the district everybody is  agreed, and some magnificent crops  will be harvested. A sample of oats  brought into the Record office today  however will take tome beating. They  were grown by Mr. W. C. Blaokwood  at hia place in town and without irrigation. Though evidently not yet  full grown and the samples in question  not carefully picked they are well over  seven feet high. Some spring wheat  mixed with them is only a few inches  shorter.  ate  More rumors of mysterious aero-  planet are being handed round this  week, but so far as oan be learned  they have no more solid foundations  than before. Late Monday at least  two people who shall be nameless, but  whole veracity there is no reason to  doubt, observed what they took to be  a searchlight in the sky to the southeast of town. No aeroplane wat seen  and these gentlemen do not positively  claim that there was one, but the  swooping and circling movements of  the. light were of such a nature as to  be difficult to explain in any other  way than that it was a searchlight  attached to a flying maohine.   '���O  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  Miss Gertie Cowan left on Monday  morning for Winnipeg, where she will  spend her holidays.  ��   *   ���  "Mean" Loney ol Kelowna, formerly  on the staff of the Royal' Bank hero  is spending his holidays with friends  in the oity.���Kamloops Standard.  ��� ��   *  Mr. Harold Etter !etL Saturday  morning for a month's vacation rfi tbo  coast, during which time he will take  in the summer sohool ut Vittorie.  ��   ���   a  Bev. W. T. Beattie will conduct a  Pntriotio service* in Bethel ohuroh,  Benvoulin on Sunday evening at 7.30  o'clock, taking as his subject ''Great  Britain's weakness, and her strength."  A hearty invitation is extended to all.  ��� ��    ��  Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Meikle nnd family are leaving this morning for the  const. Mrs. Meikle and the ohildren  will stay, lor a few weoks jio'idny at  Vancouver.  ��� *   ��  Some sixty or seventy local Masons  attended divine service last Sunday  morning at the Presbyterian churoh.  The church was! prettily decorated  with roBes from the gardens of Mr. P.  11. E. DeHart. A special servioe had  been arranged with appropriate musio.  The Rov. A. Dunn himself a member of  the order, wns tho proaoher. In the  ovening a service was arranged for the  r)ov Scouts.  ELLISON SCHOOL REPORT FOR  JUNE  Pupils in attendance        !!8  Average daily attendance . . .   24.21  Senior IV.���Stanley Silko, Loie Ho-  tnuth, Elizabeth Conroy.  Junior IV. ��� Annie ^Conroy, Ernest  llnmuth, Eunice Toather.  Third Reader.���Arthur Geen, Frank  "fiiiest, Louis Hereron.  Second Reader.���Agnes Conroy, Percy Geen, Lily Bell.  First"Reader.���Robert Mclnnes, Alex-  Booth, Stanley Teather.   '  KELOWNA   WINS  RETURN TENNIS  MATCH FROM MISSION  The Hotpital Board desire to express thtir thankt for the following  donation!, reoeived during the month  of June:  Mrs. Willits, rhubarb; Mrt. Hayes,  salad; Mrs. Harker, 4 dozen eggs; Mrs.  Blonknrn, cake and bread; Mrs. G. C.  Prowse, lettuce and turnips; Mr. Knip-  pel, cauliflower; Mrs. E. M. Carruthers  crate uherriet; Mr. Sweeny, oherrloi;  Mr. W. D. Walker, lottuot and turnips;  Mr. G. 0. Renfrew, crate strawberries  and 20 pounds sugar; Bankhead, took  now potatoea; Mr. H. T. Meugent, tack  vegetables; Mrs. Peabody, eight boxes  desert cherries; A Friend, lettuce and  cauliflower.  Cash donations.��� H, J, Hewetson,  $10.00; N. D. McTavith *5.00; Jas. Gol-  die, 110.00.  It has beon suggested to tht board  on different occasions that if the immediate requirementi of the hotpital  wore published from time to time,  those donating, in many cases, would  be in a better position to supply the  real needi. As the season advances  the hotpital will require fruits of all  kinds and as the treasury is depleted  at the pretent time the hotpital would  be pleated to reoeive donations ol  strawberries, gooseberries, raspberries,  and currants. It may be of interest  to the publio to know that it requires  from two to three quarts of fruit eaoh  dny according tb the number of patients to supply, so it will be tetn  that a large amount nf fruit ia required if a choice, tatty supply it tn  be on hand at all timet (or the patient*.  Last Saturday the Kelowna Tennis  Club played the return match of men's  doubles at the Mission Club. Kelowna  won by 5 sett to 4.  The teams were composed of tha following players: ,  Mission-H. C. Mallam, R. H. Stubbs,  R. A. Bartholonew, R. Fordham, St.  G. P. Baldwin and J. S. Thomson.  n*elowna.-W. E. Adams, H. A. WU-  lis, E. L. Hopkins, C. E. Draper,. A.  W. Cowan and 0. St. P. Aitken.  Mallam and Stubbs lost to Adams  and Willis 6-3, 1�����,-3-6; beat Hopkins and Draper 7���5; 61���; beat Cowan and Aitken 6���4, 0���1.  Bartholomew and Fordham lost to  Adams and Willis 12���10, 5���7, 1-6;  beat Hopkins and Draper 7���6, 8-6;  lost to Cowan and Aitken 6���I. 4���6,  9-11.  Baldwin and Thomson lost to Adams  and Willis 8-6, 0-6, 2-6; beat Hopkins and Draper, 7���5, 3���6, 0���7; lott  to Cowan and Aitken 2���6, 3���6.  Next Saturday there will be a mixed  doublet match at the Mission between  the same clubs. '  OKANAGAN AMBULANCE   JLEAGUB  A large bale ol hotpital suppliet wat  deapatohed from Kelowna on Saturday June 36th containing bandages,  field dressings eto., and another la  now ready to be tent off.l We hear  from the Red Cross Society'! headquarters that there it evidenoe. that  the doctors and nurtet at the front  are tearing their olothing to make  bondages necessary to save the niflu't  lives, to we oannof have too many  helpen In the work of making hospital necessaries. Will all Interested,  who have not already done to, please  come forward. All information oan  be obtgined from lbs. B. F. Boyos.  Tht following caah donation* were  reoeived by the Okanagan Ambulance  League, for the Red Cross Sooiety during May and Junta  Mrt. F. Drtser, 11.00; Mrs. W. A.  Pease, $5.00; Mrs. Erskine, 60o; Mrt.  F. A. Taylor, $10.00; Mrt. Campbell,  $5.00 for sox; A Friend, $1.00; Study  Club, $10.00; Mrt. Dundas, $1.00; Mrs.  Boyce, $1.00; Mrt. A. W. Hamilton,  $2f00; Mrt. Gorrle 50o; Mist Franoit,  $1.00 Mn. Cotena $1.50; Mn, Deniion,  $1.00; Collected by Mitt SuteKffe $6.75;  Collected by Mils Hall 17.00.  The Kettle Valley Railway Co., is  preparing tp plaoe an order for 13,-  000,000 feet of lumber for mowthodt  with the ootet lumbar millt,  Hay Time will be  Early This Year  Look over your equipment now, and  be ready with a reliable outfit when  the ruth comes. We are agents for  and  have in ttock, the following  Haymaking \  Machinery  McCormick Mowert, 4J and 5-foot cut  - Deering Mowers, 4rJ and 5-foot cut  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.  The regular price of thete it $4.50 per dot,  Tea Seta and Dinner Sett made up to tuit cuttomer from  open stock patterns.  The largest stock of Crockery in Kelowna told at a minimum  profit.   In many lines our priea art lower than mall order houses.  A. E. COX  Water Street  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickeled steel in  MeCUu-y&  Kootenay  \Hk\Mlda 0ven# If attracts a��d holds the  * V* Jf heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McGlary dealer. ���  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd. I'S'^'P'-^M.j^.y ���ii... ��-"Ji.j|!i,fi  '���JfHUBlsDAIty JULY 1, IMS  ���I  -*  KKrOWKA   RECOaD  . The Corporation of  tjie City of Kclowna  TAKE NOTICE THAT-. ���  -���-... ���"  ��� 1. The' Counoil of tbe flbrporation  of the City of Kelowna hat construct  ed as a looal improvement a wooden  sidewalk on the. north side of Wilton  avenue, between Biohter ttreet and  Ethel ttreet. '  2. The oott of the woik it 1511.58.  The annual tpecial rate per foot front'  age ia 7.834 cents, The special assessment is to be paid in liven annual  instalment!. ^^^^^^_  8. The estimated lifetime of th > wink  is nine year". yj ^^  4. A Court of Hovition will lie held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1015, at ten o'clock' in the forenoon, at the Counoil Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose ol hear,  ing complaints against the proposed  assessments or the aoeuracy ot frontage measurements and any other com  plaint whioh persons interested may  desire to make and whim is Iv  cognizable by the Court.  Dated, June 28th,' 1916.  O. H. DUNN.  32-3 Clerk   H)',,   '      ���  ���am  TAKE NOTICE THAT-   ,  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna has constructed ns a local improvement a wooden  sidewalk on the north tide of Fuller  avenue between Biohter street Snd  Ethel street. <  S. The cost of the work it 8474.97,  oi which 18.75 ia to be paid by the  Corporation, The annual special rate  per foot frontage is 6.862 oents. The  special assessment it to be paid in  seven annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the woik  is nine years.  4. A Court of Revision will be held  on Wednesday, the* fourteenth day oi  July, 1915, at ten o'clock, In the forenoon, at the Counoil Chamber, Kdowna, B. C, for the purpose of hear.'  ing complaints against, the proposed  atseesments or the accuracy of frontage measurements and any other com  plaint whioh portent interested may  desire to make and which is by law  cognisable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  .   0. H. DUNN.  324 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna hat constructed as a local improvement a wooden  tidewalk on the south tide of Fuller  avenue, between Biohter ttreet and  Ethel ttreet.  2. The cost ol the work is 81*08.16,  of whioh 18.75 is to be paid by the  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage it 7.363 oents. The  tpecial assessment is to be paid in  seven annual instalments.  8. The estimated lifetime of thc work  is nine years.  4, A Court of Bevition will be held")  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1916, at ten o'clock in tbt forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hear  ing complaints against tho proposed  assessments or the accuracy of frontage meaaurementa and, any other coa,-  plaint whioh pertons interested may  desire to make and which it by law'  cognisable by the Court,  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN,  32-3 '   Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna hat constructed as a local improvement a wooden  tidewalk on the south tide ol Stock-  well avenue, between Biohter street  and Ethel street.  fi. The cost of the work is 1469.79.  The annual special rate per foot frontage Is 6.817 oents. The tpecial assessment it to be paid in seven annual  instalments.  3. Thetetimated lifetime ol the work  it nine yean.  4. A Court ot Bevition will be held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at tea o'clock In tbt forenoon, at the Counoil Chimber, Ktiowna, B, 0., for the purpose of hearing complaints against tht proposed  attettmentt or the accuracy of frontage measurement! and any otlwr complaint whieh   pereoni   lnlerotted   may  . detire  to  make and which it by  oognltaMe by tht Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  824 Clerk  0. H. DUNN.  law  ���TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1.  Tht Council   of the Corporation  of tie * City of Kelowna has constructed at a local improvement a wooden  tidewalk on the north side of lawson  avenue, between Biohter ttreet and  Ethel- ttreet.  2. The coat of /the work is 1453.30,  of which $17.49 is to be paid by the  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage ia 6.527 oents. The  tpecial assessment is to be paid in  ���even annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the work  is nine years.  i. A Court of Bevition will be held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at tho Counoil 'Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hear  ing complaints against the .proposed  assessments or the accuraoy of frontage measurements and any other complaint which pertoni interested rray  desire to make and which is by law  cognizable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  32-3 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-     ,  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a wooden  tidewalk on tbe east side of St. Paul  Btreet, between the south-west corner  of Lot 26 in Registered Plan 432 and  the north-west corner of Lot 31 in  Registered Plan 432.  2. The cost of the work is tl 10.96.  The annual special rate per fool frontage is 6.68 oents. The special assessment il to be paid in seven annual  instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime af the work  is nine years.  ) A Court of Revision will be he'd  op Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  ���luly, 1915, at ten o'olock in the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. ('., for the purpose of hearing complaints against the proposed  assessments or the accuracy of frontage measurements and any other com-  plamt which pertons interested way  detire- to mako and whioh ia by  cognizable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H, DUNN.  Clerk  law  32-3  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  ot the Oity of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a wooden  sidewalk on the south side of Boyal  avenue, between Pendozi ttreet and  Long street.  2. The cost of the work it 1274.87,  of which 115.74 is te bt paid by the  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage is 7.44 oente. The  special assessment Ib to be paid in  seven annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime >l the. work  is nine years.  4. A Court of Revision will be held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day ol  July, 1915, at ten o'olock in the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hearing complaints against the proposed  assessments or the accuraoy of frontage measurement! and any other complaint whieh persons interested may  desire to make and which it by law  cognizable by the Court!  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  324 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of tht Corporation  of the Oity of Kolowna haa constructed as a looal improvement a wooden  sidewalk an the north tide of Strathoona avenue, between Pendozi ttreet  and the shore of Okanagan Lake.  2. Tbe oost of tht work it 1669.46,  of which (31.47 is to be paid by tht  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage in 8.04 csntt. The  tpecial assessment It to be paid in  seven annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the Work  is nine years.  4. A Court of Bevition wiil be held  on Wednesday, tbe fourteenth day of  July, 1015, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the Counoil Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hearing complaintt against the proposed  assessments or "the aoeuracy of frontage meaturenreuls and any other complaint which pertons interested rrr.y  desire to make and which it by  cognisable by the Court.  Dated June 26, 1915.  0. H. DUNN.  824 '    Clerk  law  TAKE NOTIOE THAT-  1. Tht Council/ of the 'Corporation  of th�� City of Kelowna haa construct-'  ed as a local improvement a wooden  tidewalk on tkt north tide of Fetter-  L i ii i.i   ^FBE BIGGEST TYPEWBTTEB IN  IN THE W0BLD  sataanai  ion    avenue, between   Pendozi ttreet  and the shore of Okanagan Lake.  2. The oott of the work it 1312.14.  The annual special rate per loot frontage is 6.472 oentt. The special essett-  ment is to be paid in seven annual  instalments.  3.' The estimated lifetime of the work  is nine years.  4. A Court of Bevition will bt held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'olook in the forenoon, at the Counoil Chamber, Ktiowna, B. C, lor the purpots,of hearing complaints against the proposed  assessments or the accuracy of frontage measurements and any ril-hit complaint whloh poisons utereated may  desire to make and which ii by law  cognizable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1916.  G. H. DUNN.  32-3 Clerk.  A typewriter that it nearly 2006  tlmesthe size of the ordinary maohine  |'it one of tho novel exhibits at the  Panama-Pacific Exposition.    WnBt in-  I stalled principally as an advertisement  this enormous machine alto serves another purpose ol as great importance,  .since it is used for writing newspaper  bulletins that can be read a block  away. Thit machine, which it 91 feet  wide and 15 feet high it reported "io  have cost (100,000. The type are 8  inches in height and print letters  which are spaced 2 inches apart from  centre to centre. The weight ol the  carriage is 3,500 pounds, the diameter. of the key cup, whioh it the part  |-of the machine ordinarily pressed by  the finger, is 7 inohes, while the hollow cylinder is large enough for a man  to orawl through. For running the machine, paper 9 feet wide is required.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a wooden  sidewalk on the south tide of Wardlaw  avenue, between , Pendozi Btreet and  the shore of Okanagan Lake.  2. The cost of the work is 1267.67.  The annual special rate per [pot front-  age is 6.246 oents. The special assessment .is to be paid in seven annual  instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the work  is nine years.  4. A Court of Revision will Be held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'olook in the forenoon, at tho Counoil Chamber, Kolowna, B. C, for the purpose ot hear  ing complaints' against the prvpose-1  assessments or ths accuracy of frontage measurements and any othw '.o.n-  plaint which pet sons interested may  desire to make and which is by law  cognizable by the Court.  Dated. June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  32-3 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a oement  sidewalk on the south, tide of Lawson  avenue, between Biohter street and  Ethel street. '  2. The cost of the work is 11,804.61,  of whioh 143.61 is to be paid by the  Corporation. ' The annual special rate  per foot frontage is 13.227 oentt. The  special assessment is to be paid in  twenty annual instalments.  3.' The estimated lifetime of the work  is twenty-five years.  4. A Court of Revision will be hold  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'olook in the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hearing complaints against tne proposed  assessments or the accuracy of frontage measurementt and any other coin-  plaint which pertoni interested may  detire to make and which it by law  cognizable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  82-3 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of tho t'ity of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a oement  sidewalk on the north side of Bernard  avenue, between Pendozi ttreet and  Elllt ttreet.  2. The cost of the work is 1948.18,  of which 891.18 it to be paid by the  Corporation.- The annual tpecial rate  per foot frontage is 28.916 cents. The  tpecial attetsment it to be paid in  twenty annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the work  it twenty-five years.  4. A Court of ftevision will be held  on Wednesday, tbe fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'olook in the lore-  noon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hear  ing complaints tgainst the proposed  assessments or the aooure.cy of frontage measurements and any >thor complaint which pertoni interested nay  detire to make and whieh is' by law  cognizable by tht Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  82-3 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1.  Tht Council   ef the Corporation  Communication will soon be'afforded by C. P. R., telegraph over  the Kettle Valley linet between Midway and Merritt, according to Mr. B.  N, Young, superintendent of lho company's service in Vancjiver. The  opening of to,egnph communication along this new line will r'.v..  tioally complete the company's service in the interior. There is now a  direct line from Vancouver In Pentioton nnd Kelowna, linking up Vie lower Okanagan.  of the City of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a oement  sidewalk on the south side ol Wolseley  avenue, between Richter street and  Ethel street.  2. The cost of the work is 81,4617.44,  of whioh 837.44 is to be paid by the  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage is Vp.766 cents. The  tpecial assessment is to be paid in  twenty annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the work  is twenty-five years.  4. A Court of Revision will lie held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose >l hearing complaints against the proposed  atseesments or the accuracy of frontage measurements and any other complaint which persons interested may  desire to make and whioh is by law  cognizable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  32-3 Clerk.  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Council of the Corporation  of the City of Kelowna has constructed as a local improvement a oement  sidewalk on the south side of Sutherland avenue, between Pendozi street  and Biohter ttreet.  2. Tho cost of the work is 11,669.83,  of which 841.83 is to bt paid by the  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage is 14.48 oents. The  special assessment is to be paid in  twenty annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the work  is twenty-frvo yeari.  4. A Court of Revision will be held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1915, at ten o'clock in the lore-  noon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C., for the purpose of hearing complaints against the pronosol  assessment* or the accuracy ol frontage measurements and any other con -  plamt whioh persons interested may  desire to make and which it by law  cognisable by the Court.  Dated June 28, 1915.  G. H. DUNN.  32-3 Clerk.  -O-  TAKE NOTICE THAT-  1. The Counoil of the Corporation  of tbe City of Kelowna hat constructed as a local improvement a cement  sidewalk on the north tide of Sutherland avenue, between Biohter street  and a point four hundred and fifty  (450) feet east of Riohter street.  2. - The- oott of the work it 1676.98,  of whion 813.98 it to be paid by the  Corporation. The annual special rate  per foot frontage is 12.263 oents. The  special nitessment is to be paid in  twenty annual instalments.  3. The estimated lifetime of the work  is twenty-five years.  4. A- Court of Revision will be held  on Wednesday, the fourteenth day of  July, 1916, at ten o'clock iu the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B. C, for the purpose of hearing complaints against the proposed  assessments or the accuracy of frontage measurements and any other complaint whioh pertoni interested may  detire to make and whioh !t by law  cognisable by the Court.  , Dated June 98th, 1916.  G. H. DUNN.  82-3 Chirk.  foXbwrOw��>  for the  Business Men  WE have devoted  a considerable  amount of both time and  space in trying to convince the general public  of the unprofitable plan  of buying their supplies  from mail order houses,  and thus sending money  OUT of their own town  and receiving no more  than they could get for  it at home. The same  principle applies to the  business man in the matter of Printing. There  are some who have not  considered this. They  get their Printing orders  executed by outside offices, and yet expect the  people of their home  town to quit the mail  order houses and deal  with them.  We have every facility for doing all kinds of  Commercial and High-  Class Printing, and by  giving us your orders  you will not only boost  your own town but directly help your own business by keeping money  circulating at home. -  fWE  '-j^fc fi  ^W.^.^^X PAGE SIT  KEU>WNA   RECOUD  THUBSDAY, JtlLY 1, 1&15  CABHIKI.K I)'ANNL:NZH),   FAMOUS ITALIAN   |'OI<JT    ANI)  L'LAYIUGIIT  Al the reeorii dedication of ttw Garibaldi Monument, D'Annuii/io" wuh  acootded an ovation as hi* bus been pro-omlnonl in arour-ng enthusiasm ol  the Italians fur war with Austria. At tin* right Signor Murcom, President  of the Itulian Chamber of Deputies, himself a Garibaldi veteran,  Crockery, China & Glassware  Direct from tiie potteries of England to you  White & Gold China Cups and Saucers - $2.10 doz.  Blue-hand & Gold China Cups and Saucers - $3.50 doz-  Willow Pattern        ��� ��� ��� - $3.25 doz.  The regular price of these is $4.50 per doz.  Tea Sets and Dinner Sels made up to suit customer (rom  open stock patterns.  The largest stock of Crockery in Kelowna sold at a minimum  profit.    In many lines our prices an lower than mail order houses,  A. E. COX  Water Street  We have what you want in  Common and Finish  D  oors  Wind  ows  Shingl  es  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD.JONES  Managing-Director  Beekeeping in Connection  With Fruit Growing  { WANTED! )  Midsummer Sale  20 per cent. REDUCTION on  20 per cent.  25 per cent.  20 per cent.  do.  do.  do.  - Carpets  - Linoleum  4-ft. and 4-ft. 6-in.  combination Felt and  excelsior mattresses  Deck Chairs  ,      SAMPLE PRICES  Inlaid Linoleum     -       -   Reduced from $ 1. 10 to   88c  Nairn's Printed X quality ��� ,,       75c t0   60c  ; Nairn's No. 2 quality      - ��� ���       65c to   52c  .'Nairn's No. 3 quality      - ���      ���   ���       60c to   48c  ^Mattresses     - ��� ���    $6.25 to $4.75  Folding Deck Chairs      - ��� ���    $1.75 to $1.40  Carpet Prices must be seen to be appreciated  Cash must accompany orders at reduced prices  Kelowna  Furniture  Co.  Thut bees arc an important factor  In connection with the growing of fi'uil  few fruit growers will deny. In British  Columbia this important faot ia boini,'  forced upon Ihe grower in a very decided manner, especially with regard  to the earliest blossoming varieties,  such us Ihe cherry, pcur, prune, apricot, and poach. It sometimes happens  I hat tho weather conditions, during  Ihe early blossoming period, arc not  conducive to Iho proper pollonlta'tion  of the flowers, it often being cold  so that thero are few wild insects on  the wing so early in the ttaton. It  is here that tho "Colony boo" does  some valuable work for the Iruit producer, often making the dilFcronco ot  no crop nt all to a fairly good one.  Here is an example: Last year the  writer was in the Kootenay district in  the interests of beekeeping, fulfilling  his duties us Foul Brood Inspector. A  beekeeper ownod n small orchard, in  which were some cherry Ircos, which,  as fur as could be seen, were healthy  and all of Ihe same variety, tin one  side the orchard there wire u few  colonies of bees. The owner siud thai  it was wet nnd cold most of the time  that the trees were in bloom. But for  all that the bees did some good work  in that (he trees thut were nearest to  the bees were carrying more than at  ordinary crop. The trees a little fur  ther distant had a fair crop on on  side of the tree, the sunny side. Th  trees furthest distant from Lhe bees  bore no fruit.  The agriculturist does reOognize thi  value of bees as pollinators, but is  'not interested in them further, and  does not reeogni/e them us being the  producers of the most wholeioiile,  pleasant, and least adultorated of any  of the foods existing. Wither does llie  profit which may be made from keop-  ing beet appears to attract his serious  attention. The following is nn ox-  ample of what a beekeeper did in the  Okanagan district, with two oolqnfa.  of beet up to June 2t)lh. 1914s  June 15th.���Extracted honoy  70 pounds,  nt  20 cents     a  pound      dune llllli.���Comb    honey, 7(1  sections nt 2.1 cents eneh.  ...  Honey still to be extracted, III)  pounds nt 2fl rents pound . .  FOR  SALE  1NCUBAT0B FOR SAI.E.-One l'eta-  Itima Incubator, 120 egg, Apply A.  K. Cox, Becond hand store. lOtf  HAY, bnleJ or loose, delivered in Kelowna, $15 per ton. Thos. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  $14.00  17  12.00  Total  s*4:t..-u  In Iho Niagara district, in spite of  two heavy frosts whieh injured thc  strawberries and early tomato vines,  the fruit crop promises to bo a large  one.  In F.ngland and Wales, according to  the last census I hero were over 285,000  foreigners, of whom in round numbers  105,000 wero Russian (mostly l'olilb  Jews) 53,000 Germans, 28,000 Frenoh  nnd 20,000 Itnlinns.  "How aro things in Mexico?" "I un  derstnnd peace has broken out again,'  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining righti of the Ojminion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Albeit  ta, the Yukon Territory, the .N'oi in-  west Territories, and in a nortion oi  the J'roviucc of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of iweny-o  years at an annual rental of $1 i  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to oue applicant.  Applications for the ltate must bt  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land mutt  be desoribed by sections, or legal sub  divisions of sections, and in unturvey-  ed territory the traot applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be aooora-  nanied by a fee of $5 whioh will bt  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on IJio merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five otntt per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent witb sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ol  merchantable ooal mined and pay tht  royalty thereon. II the ooal raining  rightt art not being operated, tuoh  rtturnt thall bt furniahed ai leatt  onoe a vear.  The leatt will inolude the ooal mining rightt only, but tht loam uay  ba permitted to purchate whatever  available turfaoe righti may bt considered nooetiary (or tht working of  tht mint at tha rata of $10 an acre.'  For full information annlioation  should be made to tht secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Nub-Agent  of Dominion landt.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minitter of tht Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized   publication   of  thit edvertieement will not bt paid for.  UAY FOR SALE.-Clover anl -111(81111  delivered. Price on apnlioatiop td  Box 195, Kclowna. 9tf,  FOR SA 1,15.���The prettiest homo iu  Kelowna will bo sold very cneap and  ou easy terms. Apply Box "E" Record. 2iitf.  FOR SALE.���Belt Italian Bees. Apply  Bos "tl" Record. :I0-Ip  FOR SAIE.���Two tents, one 12 x 14,  and one 10 x 12, with frames, llys,  windows and senen doors complete,  also 72-chiekens, 10 ducks. Apply J.  Wilkie,   Bankhead. Mop  LOST  LOST.���A gold brooch, with diamond  in centre, surrounded iiy pearls o<i  Wednesday, June 16th, on main  street. Reward offered for return to  Jtecord ollice.  MISCKI.LANICOUS  MUN SUPPLIED for odtl j. In, Ary  ono wanting a man for lotrptrnry  work or odd jobs mould 'plnnt to  4302. ��� x  EXCHANGE.-We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces for  fruit land. If you Wish to sell or ex.  change your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman fit  Cross, Willits Block.   Phone 306     22ll  WANTED.��� Second hand buggy, .rood  must bo cheap for cush. Apply P.O.  Box 24. 2S-30p  STRAYED.- From F. f. U WoIIob  ton's ranch, May 10th. heavy sorroi  tnnre, white face, mane clipped o\er  oars and under collar. Reward for  return to ranch. 3d Ip  WANTED.��� Cabin trunk.  For pnrticu  lars Apply P.O. Box 63(1. 31  FOR EXCHANGE", - A town lot on  Fuller avenue, for a team ol horsy.!;  wagon and harness. Apply Box "W  Record office. x  WANTED.���Good Jersey, fresh milking  cow.    Apply H. D. Riggs. 32p  Piano Tuning Intimation  Mr. R. McGeorge, expert Piano  Tuner and Regulator (or Mason &  Ritch, Ltd., intendt being in Kel  owna and Dittrict during the next  two weelct.  Parties requiring hit tervicea (or  Tuning, &c, will kindly leave their  orders with Crawford & Co., Stationers, Bernard Avenue.  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr  Mathie't (over tailor shop, Pendot  street between the houn if 2 30 and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of eaoh w?ek to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna.     > 9011.  NOTICE  All accounts, and all professional tC  counts, owing to the undersigned, are  to be paid to Mr. II. G. M. Wilson,  who is empowered to colleot, and to  give receipts for same.  JAMES GARVIE McNAUGHTON  C.M.,M.R.C.,M.D.  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 180  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or'  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate! Furnished for all ciaiMt  of work  Welch's  Grape Juice  The National Drink of the Dominion  W/ELCH'S GRAPE JUICE is made at St.  *"    Catherines, Ontario, from the finest Concord  Grapes that grow in that finest of  grape  countries in the Dominion of Canada.  WELCH'S GRAPE JUICE ia becoming increasingly popular because of it's Superior Quality, it's Purity and it's Grapiness.  IN ANCIENT TIMES the peoples used the  pure juice of the grape almost exclusively as a  drink, and in Welch's Grape Juice we find the  pure juice of the grape. Now is the height of the  grape juice season. Now is the lime to use this  health-giving beverage.  USE WELCH'S GRAPE JUICE with Ice  Water, Use Welch's Grape Juice in your Lemonade.    It is pure ; it is healthful; it is stimulating.  Quart Bottiet 65c Pint Bottiet 35c  Individual Bottiet 15c  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  Phone 214 Our motto: " Quality and Service'  "Kelowna Record " Office  Ascertain OUR price before you send your printing away  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Jerman Hunt  Limited  Children's and Misses'  Wash Dresses Moderately Priced  Exceptional Values in Drenet  that will stand the wath tub* in  many effective ttylet and materials.   All pricet from  65c to $4.75 each  Bathing Suits  Navy and Brown Luttre Bathing Suitt for ladiet, trimmed with  fancy gingham collar and tie  i $2.95 each  Children's Navy Luttre Bathing Suitt $1.75 each  '     Beach Rompers and Kilts  Navy Jersey Rompert and Kiltie Dresses trimmed with red  collart From50c each  h  Phone 567  Kelowna


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