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Kelowna Record Aug 19, 1915

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 VOL. VII.   NO. 39/  KltLOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1915.���6 PAG^ES  $1.50 Per Annum  City Council Seeks.  Power to Tax Autos.  Will Urge (or Province to Hand  Over Right to Municipalities  ' At the forthcoming convention ol the  Union of B. C. Municipalities the local  delegates representing the city oounoil  will advocate the transferring of the  power to tax automobiles from the  province to the municipalities. The  contention is that automobiles owned  within the city cause more wear and  tear of city streets    than any    other  olass ol vehicles and necessitate more  expensive work in repair and construction of the streets, and in oonsejquenoe  municipalities and not the provincial  authorities Bhould receeive the revenue  derived from their taxation. _  The matter of appointing delegates  was laid over until next meeting but  the following resolution, dealing with  ohe question at issue was passed:  "That the provincial government be  requested not to levy taxes on automobiles situated and owned by persons residing in municipalities, but to  give the municipalities authority to  lieenoe all such automobiles, the fee  for said lieenoe to be based upon the  rated horse power of the automobile.  The convention is to be held in the  city of Chilliwaok on Thursday and  Friday, September 9th and 10th.  A, commwiica'ion was read from the  Canadian Bed Cross Society and the  St. John Ambulance Association suggesting August 38th as a "Tag Day"  in Kelowna for the purpose of purchasing extra surgical instruments, eto.,  for the No. 5. hospital, Canadian Expeditionary Force. Mayor Jones stated that this matter had already been  taken up and the date altered to'Aug.  ust 12th, the "tag day" having been  held on the same day as the Kelowna  regatta.  Chief of Police Thomas submitted a  brief report for the month of July,  "huaiugf a total of four oasea brought  before Magistrate, Weddell, as follows:  . Failing to report motor car accident,  Driving par without lights; Riding by-  oycle on sidewalk; Failing to take out  trade lieenoe.  The total amount of fines and costs  imposed was 09.50, Three persons  had also been plaoed upon the interdict list.  The clerk reported having reoeived a  doctors' bill for 137.00 for professional  services rendered to a Kelowna lady  who had fallen through a sidewalk.  The clerk was instructed to return  the bill and adviso the doctor that the  city assumed no liability for the accident.  A rule of- the council not to accept  payment of a portion of the monthly  rates was oalled in question and gave  rise to some little disoussion. Alderman Raymer reported that he had  been requested by a oertain ratepayer  to briog to the council's notice the  aotion of the olerk in refusing to aoeept payment of his light and water  rates without the street watering fees.  He had olaimed that he was Unable to  pay the~street watering fees at present  owing to shortage of work, but oould  pay his light and water rates less the  discount as they became due. He had  promised to pay the watering dues  at a'later date.  In reply to a question by the Mayor  the oity clerk said he had refused to  accept the part payment in aooordanoe,  with the standing rule of the oounoil.  He had also had occasion to refuse  several similar requests from other  ratepayers.  The oounoil decided to uphold ' the  standing rule .that aB rates covered  by a montnly ball must be paid to  obtain the rebate on any particular  rate. In the case under discussion,  however it was pointed out that the  individual ooncerned had been one al  several who had signed a petition  against the watering of their street,  and as He now pleaded his inability  to pay the rate it would be working  a hardship upon him not, to aoeept the  other rates less the discount. For this  reason the olerk was instructed to  accept the payment on the understanding that the watering rate would be  paid within a reasonable time  Alderman Rattenbury suggested that  the shade trees on the oity streets be  given a thorough watering, and it was)  deoided that this be done under the  supervision ol the chairman of the  Parks oommittee.  Alderman Adams requested the council to authorise the purchase by   the  Much Respected  Resident Passes Away  Death of Mrs. McCullough is  Surprise to Large Circle  of Friends  The death took place yesterday  afternoon under somewhat sudden and unusual circumstances of Mrs.  McCullough mother of Mr. Hugh Mc-'  ,Cullough of the Bank of Montreal staff.  The deceased lady was sieged with  some kind of stroke Monday afternoon'  and never regained consciousness. She  was alone at the time and had apparently been using an electric iron  and it was while thus occupied that  the seizure came over her. She was  found unconscious in a chair later in  the afternoon by her son on his return from the bank.  The funeral ie to take plaoe this afternoon with service   in the  churoh at 3 o'clock.  1915 Game Laws  ��� and Regulations  Hunting Season to  Open on  Wednesday, September Ist  Schools Reopen on  Monday, August 23  Manual Training and Domestic  Science Classes to be Conducted this Term  Modern society cannot feed hungry  children, but it can feed millions of  strong men who are bent on killing  i. What a senseless system.  light and water committee ol the neoessary supplies for the speoial' electrical connection required in the equipment of the new Domestic Scienoe department at the public school. This  was done.  Alderman Adams reported that the  light and water oommittee had placed  an order with C. Ambrogio for 500  cords of 4-foot wood at 12.75 per cord  delivered at the power house, to be  delivered after Nov. 1st in accordance  with instructions from the committee.  The order was being placed subject to  the approval of the council, He also  recommended that 600 cords ot slabs  be purchased from the Kelowna Sawmill Co., at S2-.25 per cord, and 'asked  for an expression ol opinion as to  whether an additional 600 cords of  wood should not be ordered from Mr.  Ambrogio.  By resolution the oounoil approved  of the purchase of 500- cords at 12.75  per cord from Mr. Ambrogio aid also  the purchase of the slabs at $2.25. It  was also decided to inform Mr. Ambrogio that the oounoil would probably be in the market for a further  supply.  Alderman Adams recommended that  A.| Andrews be paid at the rate of  180 per month while, oo duty as fireman only. Also that Messrs. Colquette and Fowler be eaoh given two  weeks vacation and that an addition  man be engaged for hauling fuel during thoir absence.  These recommendations were approved by the counoil.  The olerk reported that the city's  lease of the police offices expired on  September 1st. The present rent was  J40 per month but,the council deoided  that 825 per month was the maximum  amount that they would be willing to  pay for a renewal of the lease.  By-law 195, fixing Nov. 30th as the  last day upon which a rebate oan be  allowed on the ourrent year's taxes.  The following accounts were then  passed for payment:  G. Markham, cleaning $ 13.00  H. Dillon, watering streets . . 90.55  J. Copeland, watering streets , 76.05  Kelawna Sawmill Co., hauling  sawdust, June and July .    296.10  S..D. Colquette, salary     160.00  The annual order-in-oounoil regulating the killing and sale of game  throughout the province haB been1 WHh ,hifl we,'k tho long summer va-  passed by the executive oounoil at Vic- Oation "' thl> Publi<! schools comes to  toria, and duly signed by the Lieu- an end' and already busy mothers are  tenant-Governor. The regulations are making preparations lor the return  very similar to those of last year for ��� of tho youngsters to school,  tho mainland, with some slight ohang-' For the bene,it ��' th��aB who "ave  es ohi|dren ready to attend school     for  Tho. principal olauses ol the order- "J lint timo' ���> mi8ht |�� mentionod  in-oounoil are stated by the game war-.that PuPils tor the Receiving Class  den to be as follows: Deer of all mu8t be at leaBt "'* y(lttrs ��ld ty Au8'  kinds will be open throughout the en- ��"* Wtd- Eaoh nBW P��PU 8nould  tire province from September 1 till',hand in a sneet of Paper'bearing his  December 15. The limit will be three or her nam6' da*'' month and year of  deer for any one man either for kill- i bi?tl>' and Parent's or guardians name  Steam Whistle Starts  Runaway Team  Resulting in Visit to Hospital  for Tom McKinley  Popular War Bogies  Fowler, salary  110.00  J. L. Wilson, salary   100.00  F. Varney, salary   85.00  F. Freeman, salary  85.00  B. M. Hill, salary i  90.00  A. W. Andrews, salary  99.90  H. Harrison, pole    line work 6.00  G. H. Dunn, salary   166.66  F. V. Royle, salary  * HO.OO  P. T. Dunn, salary   lOOiOO  R. W. Thomas, salary   115.00  Albert Gibb, salary  85.00  Jas. Patterson,,salary   65.00  F. Swainson, salary,....  85,00  Balsillie, salary  70.00  Weddell, salary   69.50  W. Sabine, salary   100.78  J. A. Bigger, salary   5,00  A. R. Davy, salary   195.00  Dr. H.I,.A. Keller, rent   97.60  H. I. Johnston,-rent   40.00  Union of B. C. Munioipalities,  1915 membership fee   80.00  F.. Bonjean, waterworks    and  street work  20.75  The oounoil then adjourned to meet  again Friday, August 27th.  ing or for sale. The sale ol venison  will be allowed from September 1 till  October 15 all over the province, the  meat to be that of bucks of over one  year in age. Last year the sale of  venison was prohibited on Vancouver  Island.  For blue grouse the season will be  open all over the province from September 15 to November 30. For  ruffed grouse (commonly known as  willow grouse) the' season varies/ but  in this district the season will be the  same as for blue grouse.  For prairie chioken the season will  be from Sept. 15 till Oct. 15 in Kamloops, Okanagan, Cranbrook, Fernie,  Columbia, Greenwood, Cariboo and  Lillooet districts, and that portion of  Yale north of the main line ol the  C.P.R. In the Similkameen the season will be limited to sixteen, days,  from Sept. 15 till Sept. 30.  Duoh shooting will be allowed on  all parts of the mainland from Sept.  J till Jan 31, and on Vancouver Island from Sept. 15 till Feb. 15. Geese  in the districts of Richmond, Dewdney'  Delta and Chilliwaok may be shot between Sept. 1. and Feb. 99 and in iho  rest ot the province from Sept. I fVMf'  March 31.  Fur bearing animals, except beaver,  oan be trapped frpm November 1 till  Mnroh 31. Beaver may not be trapped  on Vancouver Island or between Penticton and the boundary line. In the  rest of the province they may be trapped from November 1 . till "March 31.  The seasons for moose and cariboo are  left aB last year.  Holland May Join in War  It has been reported on good authority that Holland has been buying  large quantities of war munitions in  the United States; and many' believe  that these purchases are the first link  in a chain of events that will have a  decisive bearing upon the war. Holland, it is believed is about to enter  the world conflict and her entrance  will inaugurate a campaign that, at a  stroke will change the whole situation,  change it more decisively than could  the participation of the Balkan States  and address. Newcomers who have attended, school elsewhere should attend  at the principal's office at 10 o'olook.  All old pupils will assemble in the  lines as when they left in June and  proceed to the divisions they attended  last term.  The prinoipal, Mr. Gordon, announces that he will be pleased to see parents regarding sohool matters between  the hours of 10.30 and 11.30 in the  morning or between 2 and 3 o'clock in  the aftornoon.  A new feature this term will be the  classes in manual training and domestic science, which are to be carried on in conjunction with Armstrong. Rooms for these new subjects  ate already being fitted up.  A, large consignment of oarpenter  tools and material has already been  received for the manual training class,  and benches and other requirements  will be installed on the arrival of the  appointed instructor, Mr. MoLean, of  Vancouver. These courses should  prove excellent additions to the sohool  curriculum.  One hundred Italian reservists at  Rossland and Trail are in readiness  for a sudden call to rejoin the colors  in the fight against Austria.  A device invented by the Italian en-  local Cannery Starts  Operations This Week  The. local cannery started operations  last Tuesday morning but after running only two days has been obliged to  shut down for want ol tomatoes. This  is unfortunate not only because some  eighty or a hundred pickers will be  temporarily laid off but also because  valuable time is lost by' the syndicate  in a season whieh is all too     short.  There is no doubt, however that  the shortage is partly due to the  faot it is a littlo early yet to get the  ripe fruit in any considerable quantities, and it is expeoted that in a few  days picking will be again sufficiently  actively to make a Iresh start.  It would be a distinct triumph lor  the people of Kelowna if thin industry  can thus be rescued under the present  trying conditions Irom its unfortunate  position and once more placed upon  its feet. The local syndicate who have  taken the matter up are very hopeful  and fully determined to carry the thing  through to a successful issue for the  benefit of the district. It is evident,  however, that notwithstanding ��their  efforts, there is considerable opposition  at work, and many tomatoes are being shipped away from thc distriot. Although it is perhaps easy enough to  excuse this in the light of past experi-  enoos, yet it is nevertheless a    short-  gineer Quarini, whioh makes it possible sighted    policy for the district as    a  to drive torpedoes out of their course whole, and is very much like cutting  and explode them, has satisfied tests,  says' a speoial despatch from Rome,  and arrangements are being made to  supply the device to the Allied fleets.  A dispatch to the London Times,  from Milan, last Thursday declared  that it was reported that Germany  waa willing to negotiate for peaoe on  the basis of withdrawal from Belgium  and had made overtures to the Pope  for mediation. The dispatch declared  that the Austro-Germans were not willing to endure another winter campaign.  The University of Washington ia  rioher by 18700 because ol the war in  Europe. Bursar Herbert T. Condon,  noting that the war had oaused a big  jump in the price of copper, removed  the copper roof from the engineering  building and sold it for the sum  above raenetonod. It weighed 26 000  pounds and brought fourteen oents a  pound. An asbestos root, costing II,-  400 will replace the leaking  one.  off one's nose to spite one's face.  Mr. Thos. Lawson is in town this  week on a short visit.  Mr, Steuart ol Summerland is a  visitor in the oity today.  English church services will be held  Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Rutland.  Mr. J. E. Thruseell, tailor, has moved this week to new premises further  west on Barnard avenue, and has fitted up the store next to Croft's boot  ���tore.  Yesterday morning a little after 6  o'clock two distinct earthquake shocks  were felt here. The dialurbanoe whloh  is vouched for by a large number ol  people appears to have been felt with  even more distinctness in Penticton.  There are fivo banks in Prinoo   Ru-  oopper pert, and eaoh of them pays $900   a  I year to tba oity for a lieenoe.  A bad runaway took plaoe laat evening along Bernard avenue soon aftjer  six o'olook. A team and dray belonging to Tom McKinley was standing  near the ferry wharf when the whistle  of a boat startled the horses and they  were off before Tom, who is hampered  ���by a paralyzed arm oould get control.  Near the corner of Water street the  tongue of the dray dropped Irom the  neck-yoke and this made matters  worse. Finally they went with a terrific crash into the end of the watering  trough, the force snapping the tongue.  The shock broke the harness and pitch,  ed the team forward several yards  into a struggling heap. Tom who had  held on to the lines was pulled forward and thrown against the end of  the trough, where he lay stunned.  Helpers, however, were soon on the  scene, and the injured man was taken  across to Dr. Campbell's offioe, the  doctor arriving a few minutes later.  Fortunately, although suffering from  tho shock no bones were broken or  serious injury done. He was taken  later to the hospital, but we are  glad to learn that he will be able to  leave here today.  Cougar Seen at Ellison  There seems to be somo evidence  that cougars or mountain lions are  becoming unpleasantly plentiful in tho  valley of late. Ono was tracked but  loBt up Mission crook a weok or two  ago, and again last Wednesday two  were seon at the ranch of Mrs. T.  Hereron at Ellison. It appears that  one of the boys was standing near  the barn when he saw a deer oome  running across the open field followed  by a cougar. As the deer approached  .the fonoe a second cougar jumped out  from cover and brought down it's vio-  tira. Shots wero fired but the two  made their escape.  British Transport Sunk  ,    in Aegean Sea  The British transport Boyal Edward  was sunk by an enemy submarine in  the Aegean last Saturday morning. According to information at present  available, the transport had on board  32 military offioers and 1350 troops,  in addition to the ship's crew of 200  officers and. men. The troops consisted mainly of reinforcements for the  29th division and details of the Royal  Army Medioal Corps. It is known  that about 600 have been saved. Thia  is the lirst instance instance in which  a British transport has been attaoked  successfully by a submarine.  In three weeks more that, two tons  of blackberries were picked on the  vaoant lots o'f Port Alberni.  Almost a repetition of the terrible  storm of 1900, at Galveston, Texas,  occurred on Tuesday, when a hurricane and tidal wave which haa laid  the oity waste and entailed a loss of  over two million dollars visited that  place.  With a view to furthering the efforts  of the department of agrioulture to  arouse a widespread interest in corn  growing on the part of the western  farmers, a number of leading banks  have joined in an arrangement under  whioh, in evary district where any  stock raising prevails, selected seed  will be supplied free to a limited number of ifarmers who will undertake to  grow one aore ol corn for green fodder in accordance with instructions  furnished by tho department ol agrit  culture.   O   Rutland News  In the absence of Rev. G. Tanner,  Rev. W. T. Beattie will conhuot a  united sorvico in tho Methodist church  on Sunday noxt at 7.30 p.m. The subject will be "The Immortality ol the  Soul." All nre cordially invited to  attend.  -  The London Spectator has,set itself  to lay bare a series of war bogeys  whieh the pessimists have been recently dwelling upon to an extreme degree.  It observes that although it is wise to  have the oountry recognize the gravity  of all situations, panic might prove  quite as great a danger aa falsa security. To make people raoe the facts  is one thing; to erect these straw-stuffed engines, of alarm ia quite another,  and one which is bound to prove exceedingly hurtful.  In this western land, far distant  from the scene of the conflict and  lacking the immediate expert review  of the events of the campaign except such as are briefly dealt with  in the telegraphic summary of the  war news of the day, pessimism ie  apt to gather foroe among the people here and to paralyse business activities. It is therefore worth while -  to consider the Spectator's criticism  of the war bogeys.  The first bogey, it says, is that  connected with the Russian retreat  in Poland and Galieia. "We are  asked to believe that when the Rus-  have fallen back a little further, and the Germans advanced a  little more, there will be a mighty  rush baok of a million Germans from  the eastern frontier. They will then  be hurled either upon Italy or upon  the western line or both." In the  Spectator's view! "That is pure delusion���unless of course tho Hussion field armies were to be so utterly destroyed that it would take  six months before Germany had anything to worry about in Poland from  a military point of view.  "But all the signs are that the  Russian field armies are not going  to be destroyed. They are merely  going to fall back. There iB littlo  chance of any large number of Germans being able to disengage themselves from the Polish theatre of war  aud rush back to Flanders.  Connect this view with the situation as it is today. The Grand Duke's  armies apparently'fairly intact. The  bogey then should not alarm.  But how about the Germans turning  all their available strength after heating baok the Russians behind the Bug,  to a fresh drive on Calais? The Spectator's answer is, that the Germans  tried to do that very thing in October  when the British and the French were  far less strong than now, and they  failed. Now not only are the German  defences much weaker, since then they  had first Kne troops in perfect condition, but now their troops will not  be of the first quality, while the allied defences are much stronger and, behind the first line the British and the  French have powerful reserves, which  could deal without difficulty with any  German advance. The line will hold,  declares tho London paper.  General French's despatch dealing  with the second battle of Ypres shows  how handy were, the reserves and how  they fell upon the advancing Germans and broke down their attacks.  The allies oan do it again. Yet.if the  Germans did succeed in reaching Calais  the enemy, in the view of the Spectator, would no more have the mastery  over Britain than had Napoleon when  he held every inch of the ooast from  Brest to Texel. As for big guns  mounted at Calais dominating the  channel, the pessimists are reminded  that the guns ol the British war vessels sailing the channel would bet more  likely to knock out the guns of the ,  German fixed shore batteries than the  enemy's guns to knock out ours.  Then there is the invasion bogey.  That might happen if Germany reached a point where she has nothing else  to do in the way of an offensive mature, but it will be a raid only. And  if the enemy did land what headway  could they make against inland barriers with their Kne of sea communications cut, as cut they would be after  the unexpected rush, and without  those masses of shells on which they  have been tought to rely.  Lastly there is the "fanoy warfare"  bogey. Hints and rumors about won-  derfult German devices by air and land  and sen. No doubt some of those  devices will be tried, observes the  Spectator, and they will givo British'.  people some anxious moments, just as  did the poison gas. "It is. not, however, by suoh sensational devices that  battles are won. The shell, the bayonet, and the rifle still remain masters  of the field. And the British,public  are advised tn make shells and    lesa ���.ijwjfjn, f\>7 ;agys���� M^sWr&g^H&Ffe  ��.%?!������'���  PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  KELOWNH RECORD  Published iwy Thursday at Kelowna,  British ColumbU  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  months. United  All HisiWnnUuiis pnvnblo In ndvnnco*  fl.no . per   yoar;   75c.   ui  StntoH (50 conta additional  Sulwrribora nt the rojzular rate ran bave  extra pnuera mallod to frit-mis at n dUtance  at  HALF HATE.  Is.. 75 centa per vear.  Thia apec.nl priyllesrej la irrantf-fl lor tbo  pnrpodo nf ndvertjaing tbe citv -vnd district.  ADVEU'nSINCJ RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL cards.  ETO.. 25 coittB per column Inch iwr week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTIOES-80 dav��. Ift-  60 davH 87.  WATER N0TI0ES-JS9 Ior live liuar Mont.  LEGAL   ADVEHT1SING-Firnt    insertion.    12  exits Der:  line;  eut/h  aubaotiuont  inxertlon.  8  cents   ihii'   Hno.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 centa  por word first inaertion, 1 oent per word  eni-It aubseouent inaertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two indies  and undor. 50 centa per inch Drat insertion  over two inches 40 centa per inch lirat insertion; 20 centa per inch each subsequent  inner lion.  All chancres in contract advertisements must.  bu in the hands ol tbe printer by Tuesday  eveninc to ensure publication in the next  iBsue.  Will Stop illl Infected  Fruit Cars  A firm warning, advertised under tho  crest ol the government of British Col-  uniliiu. has been issued by Fruit ln-  speelor Thomas Cunningham to the  effect that any cars ol fruit entering  thc province from tho south ol tho lino  and found to contain the larvae ol  codling moth will ho at oneo shipped  back.  The action is prompted beoauBe almost every ear of fruit coming into  the province from abroad is fount! to  lie infected with the larvae of the rod-  ling moth, lhe most destructive post  known to Iruit growers, aod one Irom  which the orchards ol llritish Columbia have been kept freo.*  Hitherto, fruit in infected cars has  been sorti'd out and the hoalthy shipments admitted. Now all Iruit contained in any car which has infect**!  Iruit, .no matter whether from different  districts or of different varieties than  the inleeted portions, will bo refused  certificates ol inspection.  Mr. Cunningham who lias givm up  many of the most active years <if his  life In the development 61 healthy orchard conditions in British Columbia,  Says that the great spread of codling  moth infection in Washington and  California makes  it unsafe    to     lake  Drafts of Men Only to  Leave From Vernon  Officers commanding overseas battalions niul other units in the camp hnve  beon advised that hereafter no unit  will go forward as a unit, but ouch  will lx! caSled upon to Bupply drafts of  mon. Tt is said that no senior officer*  will go' forward with these drafts.  Captains wishing to see service at the  front will be given an opportunity of  going forward as lieutenants, but majors, Lieutenant-colonels and others  are reminded that their knowledge of  the arts of war ure valuable on the  training fields as on tho battlefront,  Five units are to supply 850 men in  the noxt draft from the camp. The  11th C.M.R., the mountod rifles, will  supply fifty mon, Tho *ilh battalion  the 2nd and thc 47th will each supply 350 men with night sergeants,  eight corporals and five lieutenants.  The Army Medical Corps, will Bond  fifty men under th�� command of a  lieutenant  and a sergeant.  In this order it is understood each  unit will continue to send drafts  from time to timo until the full  strength of the units is exhausted; It  is thought that each unit will be continually recruiting men until the ond  of tho war.  Lieutenant 0, F. Manchester has  been  appointed  enmp  intelligence  offi-  Troops Witt Not Gimp  at Vernon During Winter  RECORD  ���-I sr~�����-nun- lav   iiiia       ���  in ii i   nan   sssi   ass���-���m>  Croat Hritam- is growing in si/.o.  During tho last :t"> years about 0610  acres hnve been lost by coast erosion,  while' 48,000 acres have been reclaimed  from the sea.  That the Vernon concentration camp  will be demobilized for tne winter is  no doubt. Col. Ogilvie, thc distriot  oflicer commanding has Btatcd that  it would bo impossible to keep a largo  body of men training there throughout tho colder "months without liuild-  inij largo barracks for their accommodation, installing a permanent water  system -and making other improve-  ments. As. none of these works hns  beon undertaken, it follows that tho  intention is to place the soldiers at.  different centres when the weal Iter bo-  comofl too soverc* to permit them to  live comfortably under the present conditions.  What wil! bo done with them, is a  question which tho district oll'ioor  commanding does not discuss. Ho  points out that the winter training  plans have not. yet boen considered.  Thi! general opinion among military  authorities is that the different units  will be brought to thoir several local  headquarters.  any further rish with infected shipments.  The notico reads as follows:  Whereas, almost evory car ol American fruit now coming to this murkct  from south ol tho international boun-  daBy is found to contain larvae of the  codling moth, the most destructive !  pest known to Iruit growers, and,  whereas it is practically impoBsiblo to  provont the introduction of this pcBt  when tho cars are thus found to be  inleeted. I hereby givo public notico  to importers and all concerned that,  in order to further safeguard this pro- '  vince. 1 sluill in future refuco certili- '  catos of inspection lor any and all  fruit contuincd in any car in which  larvae of tho codling math may be  found, irrespective nf tile variety ol  the fruit contained in any such car,  or the numbor of growers of such fruit  or the locality from whioh it comes.  The car or cars containing such,'larvae  wil! be promptly closed, sealed and  sent direct to the port,from which it  ot thoy may havo been shipped.  THOMAS CUNNINfiHAM,  Inspector of Fruit l'csts.  Poultry Raising  That Pays It All  Back���And More  Jinny a tlollnr fs Invested in poultry  rntsinu and never ooraos back���for tho  simple ran ft on thot the necessary  knowledge lias not nlso been invested.  The way to i,i't your money back, and  a lot more with it, is to know exactly  what to do, and how to do it.  You ennnot tf<;t thin, practical knowledge from n book. You have to Bet it  (rom thoso who have mado big money  raisins pouliry through right methods.  The help and guidance of such experts  aro given you in the Poultry Course o(  tholnloroationnl Correspondence  Sohools. Every phnso of successful  poultry raising is covored in a clenr,  concise, practical way. Here aro  several of the subjects: Sow to acted  moit profitable breeds: feedin..; Market*  ini HI* and poultry for profit; natural.  and artificial brooding; natural aaTOrtt-  ficial incubation; laytnd hem; combination plant; poultry appliance!; enemies  of poultry; poultry bouses and Biaaaie*  ment; turkeys; water fowla; aujuabi; etc.  besides nil this, tlio I. C. S, is associated with tho Inrgest poultry (arm In  the worLil-tlio-knneooas Poultry  Farm���whero experiments of ovcry  kind nro mado for tho benefit of those  tuking this Course.  Write today (or full particulars to  International Correspondence Schools  Box HSH, ScrantoD. Po.  ANNOUNCEMENT  The following prices f.o.b. Ford, Ont, effective Aug. 2, 1915  Ford Runabout      - - -    $480.00  Ford Touring Car  - - $530.00  Ford Town Car - -   $780.00  No speedometer included in this year's  equipment, otherwise cars fully equipped  There can be no assurance given against nn advance in these '  prices at any time.   We guarantee, however, that there will  be no reduction in these prices prior to August Ist, 1916  Profit Sharing with Retail Buyers  On August lat, 1914, we made the announcement that if we could  make and sell at retail 30,000 Ford cara between Auguat I, 1914, and  Auguat I, 1915, we would ahare profits wilh the retail purchaaera.  We have sold only 18,774 Ford cara in the time apecified and, therefore, are umble to ahare our profit* with thos: who purchased Ford  cara between the above datea.  Our plan to profit-share with retail purchases of Ford cara during  1914-1915 was not successful due to conditions which we could not  poasibly forcaee at-the time we made our announcement laat Auguat.  The war and the conaequent unsettled conditions of business aerioualy  affected our aalea and increaaed our manufacturing costa ao that  during the last year we did not earn a profit not required for the normal  expansion of our buaineaa both in a manufactuiing and aervice way.  However we still have confidence in our profit-sharing plan, but a realization of tho  uncertainty of conditions generally makes it advisable to defer any announcement of  future profit-sharing until a later date. ,  We are, however, positive we cannot reduce costs for several months, and therefore  can offer no profit-sharing for cars delivered during Auguat, September and October, 1915  Ford Motor Company  OF CANADA. LIMITED  FORD, ONTARIO  IwthfeNfew  School Term  With the opening of the  new term you will, of  courae, want to have a  good supply of such  articles as achool work  requires. Our stock is  complete with new lines  of these necessities, but  there are two Speciala we  wiah to call youi attention to���  A large good - quality  School Bag, reg. 50c,  for        ���       -    25c  Two sizes student's loose  leaf Notebooks at 25c  and 35c.   Refills for  ,7 same [al 15c and* 25c  Bl^Call and let us show you the lineRB  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19  Kelowna,B.C;  For Sale  On K.LO. Bench, 20 acres  Bearing Orchard. Would  consider City House as part  payment.  Apply Box K, Kelowna Record  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly'  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Rernard Avenue"!  '   J^itiAYrATOuy; ��, Wig.  Are You  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights oi tha Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tha Northwest Territories,, and in a portion ot  the Province ol Drltiah Columbia, may  ba leased for a term oi twenty-one  years at an annual rental of tl an  acrea. Not more than 2,500 acrea  will be leased to one applioant.  Applications ior the lease meat bs  made by the applioant in person to  the Agent ot Sub-Agent oi tbe district  in whieh tha rights applied lor are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land mast  be described by sections, oz legal subdivisions oi sections, aud ia unaurvey-  ed territory tbe traet applied ior  shall ba etaked out by the  applioant  Eaoh application- muat ba  Darned by a he oi 16 whieh will bs  refunded ii tba righte applied ior  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output oi the mine at the  rate oi live cents ptr ion.  Tha person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  eoobuntiag lor the lull qunatity oi  merchantable ooal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. Ii the coal mitring  tights are not being operated, snob  returns shall be furnished at least  onoe a year.  The lease will inolude the ooal mining rights only, but the lsssae may  be permitted to purchaae whatever  available surface rights may be ocnv  sidared neosasary for the working oi  the mine at tht rate of 110 an aore.  For full information appUeation  should be mads to the seoretary ��� oi  tha Department ol ths Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. C0BT.  Deputy Minister ol tha Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorised publication, oi  this adveetiaement will not be paid for.  The season is here again when we think  of the hills and small la'tea. and the pleasure of spending a few days away from  business and home. Let; us supply you  with your eatables for the trip, Following  art some things you will need���  CANNED GOODS  Something that1 you -cannot get along, without.  We have Canned Salmon, Sardinea, Herring,  Lobster, Corn Beef, Roaat Beef, Geneva Sausage,  and many other palatable preparations.  SUMMER DWNKS  Something to make the water taste goodt We  have Limejuice, Lemonade, Grape Juice, Cherry  Wine, Sherberl, &c, &c.  COFFEE and COCOA  and Condensed Milk. Something, good snd  easy to prepare.  RELISHES  We have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olives,  Catsup, Sauces, &c, 6tc.  For everything that'* good to eat go tb  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  We have what you want in  Common and Finish  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right      Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kdowna Saw-Mill Coinpany,Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES  Managing-Director  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  LssTstsUtmt9a.il., 130 ��.��  Leaves Wtstksak MB a*, 4m��.  Extra Servioe on  Wednesdays 6t Saturdays  Leaves Kabtaa 11 ajk  UsTaaWeerJsukH.J0a.au  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Them Ne. 108  WARNING  Sportsman are hereby waned that  Shootinf u Not Allowed  on th. Estate, of the KELOWNA  LAND 6t ORCHARDCOMPANY.  LTD, and tj> SOUTH KELOW-  NA  LAND  COMPANY. LTD.  Trespassers will be prosecuted.  Glcnview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or*  order the BEST; tho cost  is just the same.  Phone 2302        .     JAS. B. FISHER  Bean  Auto  Expertl  'should  r automobile owner and driver   1  bs at) automobils expert.   Such  l. wfll save htm hundreds of dollars  lmowlsdga wfll save htm hundreds of dollars  in repairs and up-ksep. Think of the ed-  vantaMofloxiwiii(wsMt*ur*earlsnuisJns  exactly right and If not, what to do, ana  how to Jolt St once, without betas dependent upon the repair shop.  This Is exaotly the ktwwlsdas vou out  acquire right at home from ne Automobile  Court* of tha International Correspondence  Schools.   lVclear, concise, practical   of Instruction by rsoognUfcf etpens.  repair it coveted. -  To Isara how the I.C.S. can make you an  automobile expert, write today to  0M BH| B(fsMMw)| rM. mmm.  ���fHUKSDAT, AUGUST 19, IMS  Present War  From the beginning oi tbe present  War, applied science in ita moat wonderful forms has been resorted to continually. >.'  For tbe allies, a great problem was'  present in rapid land transportation ot  great bodies' of troops and great quantities ot supplies of ammunition*   and  ' war material of every description.  Modern science was ready witb an  answer in the h ghly developed auto  truck. Practicable auto truoks of great  carrying capacity are of. very recent  achievement. It has taken a number  of years to make them really efficient.  Fortunately, high efflofaraoy has been  reached just prior to the outbreak of  thia war. Consequently, the allies  were able to rush large numbers of  theee trucks .to all neoessary points.  This .enables them to shift their troops  'and supplies almost as quickly as   by  railway to any desired point. .  A strange   but enormously valuable  ; development ol soienoe in this great  war is the Russian "Bath train." The  health of an army today, as always,  greatly upon sanitary conditions, strength, and victory, ��� while  poor sanitation spells pestilence, decay  and probable defeat. To make sure of.  the health of its troops, the Russian  army has provided specially constructed trains which pass continually -baok  and* forth along the lines nearest the  fighting forces. There are at present  four such trams and eaoh capable of  giving a bath to over 9,000 soldier* a  day. These trains are made up of  bath oars, supply cars, tea cars, tank  cars, and locomotive, and cars for  the crew ��nd attendants. Each bath  car has a number of shower baths  along each-inside Wall, and several  steam compartments through the, centre. Cold water comes from the tank  oars and hot .water from the engine  boiler, so that the men may have a  shower of whatever temperature they  desire. They enter the undressing car,  strip, and pass to the bath oar, Their  clothes while they are bathing are disinfected, or burned, as requirtd. From  the bath car they pass to the dressing,  car, where they reoeive tbelr own  olothes disinfected, or a new outfit.  Altos dressing, they pass to the t?a  car for something light to eat, have  a short rost and then out to their  quarters.   Such modern sanitary moth-  "    -'sjftBBe���  ods make a'   wonderful diSerence    on Prof. Ernest Rutherford, as his    ad  the whole Russian army. _ visers.    Already, this department    is  '. One of Italy's first   moves in v tike] *ePort"i to ����� '*���*���� �� *"*�� *��><*  war, as soon as she entered, was to  recall her most famous inventor, William Marconi, to give Italy'the benefit of his wonderful achievements snd  experience in the wireless telegraph. It  is hardly neoessary to state that such  an invention is of invaluable. importance in getting information from ,'one  pojnt to another right -over the heads  of the enemy, and to any distance' desired. Doubtless Mr. Marconi will develop some very valuable and startling tuns for wireless- telegraphy for  his native land during this war. If so.  wo may bear of them later, or after  the war.  Repeatedly, this war has been called  the War of science, ' German - science  against that of the allies. TTwre is  muoh in (he statement. As evidence of  the fact, England has just reoently organized a department, uf Inventions to  discover and develop ways and means  of combating the plans and devices of  Germany am) ber allies, especially the  submarine. This department is headed  by Lord Fisher, with suoh inventors and scientists as Sir. J. .1.  Thomson, Sir Charles Parsons, Sir  William Crooke, Sir Oliver -Lodge and  it is thought wilt make the allies war  ships entirely immune to attacks by  submarines.  The United States has organised a  similar department with Thomas A.  Edison at its head, and many of America's most noted soientieta and inven  tors. Surely whon this war is over a  great and interesting chapter in applied soiedoo will be open with many  astounding disclosures.   6~  ' ' s  The admiralty received 16,000 offers  of new scientific devices during tbo  first five months' of the war. Anothor  16,000 doubtless came under the stimulus ol the last five months. Of ths  first 16,000 a board undertook to  sort the wheat from tbe chaff, to eliminate tho 'crank' proposals, and reduced tn 21* the number whioh in the  board's judgment were worthy of any  attention. Anothor board' has scrutinized thoso 25 more rigidly and reduced them to just two. These two are  being worked out with every preoau-  deorared, of giving a surprise in  tion of secrecy, and evory prospect, it  mochanioal warfare exceeding anything  produced by German ingenuity.  Should Roumania decide to break oS  relations with Austria-Hungary, our  foes will have to reckon with another  army of 500,000 to 600,000 well trained men. >  Military service in Roumania is oomr  pulsory and universal. Young men enter the ranks at the age af 91 and  serve for 21 years.  The infantry are armed with the  Mnnulichiir. magazine rifle, ami" the  cavalry with Mannlicber carbine.  King Ferdinand of Roumania, who  succeeded bis uncle in Octobor - last,  married in 1803, the eldest daughter  of the Duke of Edinburgh, Queen  Mario is, therefore, a first cousin of  King George, while through, her mother she is granddaughter of the Emperor Alexander II, of Russia, being consequently a cousin of tho Czar.  Queen Marie ia generally regarded as  one of the most beautilul women in  Europe, while the dowager queen' "Oar  men Sylva" was a talented poet and  writer.  Bucharest, the Roumanian capital  where the royal palace is situated, has  a population of about  340,000, and is  strongly   fortified   by  and many batteries.  The city has been several times besieged snd between' 1708 and 1819 suffered twioe from earthquakes, twice  from inundations, once from fire and  twioe from pestilence.  ��� Bucharest is noted for its gambling  houses, cafes and Hs innumerable  churches, the metal plated cupolas of  whioh give the place a picturesque  appsaranes.  The Roumanian Constitution consists of a senate of 120 members ��� and  a chamber of deputies of 183 members. A senator must be 46 years  of age and reoeived a salary of f 1,880  per annum.  Koumanin's total population is 7,-  516,418 and area 58,489 square miles.  About 5,500,000 of the total population are Roumanian, the rest being  Turks, Austro-Hungarians and Creeks.  It should be mentioned, however,  that Roumanians are spread extensively in the neighboring countries���  Transylvania, Hungary, Bukowina,  Bessarabia, Servia, Bulgaria and Macedonia. Their total number is between ten and twelve millions. '  Renew for the Record  HIT IHE PRICES HUD  RAE'S  Guarantee  of Absolute  Satisfaction  behind each  pair of shoes  ARE OUR ORDERS FROM Mr. RAE  Come and See what real Price-Smashing WiB Do for the Next Nine Days  Rae orders out every Summer Garment and Shoe in the  store. Losses will hot stand in the way, prices are being cut to the  limit, to ensure an absolute clean-up on all summer goods in the  next eleven days.   A week's business every day are our orders  Don't dillydally clearing Summer  Goods���no  matter what  the present  losses are  Get Out All the Orders  ���.^���^s��� i '* ���      ��� ���  Mr, Rae's orders are-positively unmistakable. Make PRICES  do the business is Rae's ultimatum, for we are determined not to  have a piece .of summer merchandise in the store by 'September I st,  and ten days mastodonic selling and unprecedented price-cutting  should accomplish'this. Never mind ow present- losses Rae says,  OUT WITH THE GOODS.  WALKOVERS  $1.95  Ladies' Walk-Over Boots  in  Tan,  regularly  a   priced $6.00  Such Low Prices  Never   Have  Been Known at Kelowna  We are going through the cutting, slashing and ripping of  prices to pieces. It's a sale that will be war on all prices on summer merchandise. When Rae says a SALE he don't consider losses  to accomplish his end of clearing out good*. It will be a sacrifice  in earnest. Our orders are sell, Sell, SELL, for the next ejeven days.  $1.50  Men's Dongola Kid Boots, in luge size only.  Beg. values $3.50 and $4, to clear... $1.50  ornisusas^itmmmmpmmm  Man's $5i and $6 Oxfords, in Black and Tin.  .   Good sizes.   Clearing at  $1.95  mmmm^,^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.mmmmmmmmmmmm  Boys' Lace Boots, Bos Cejf, sizes  II to 1.  Reg. 12.75, forv..������������"  $1.95  Boys'Black and Tan Bos Calf.   Sizes I to 5  Reg. $3.50. Clearing at.  $2,25  ;    Men's Shirts at 50c  Man's good summer  working  and outing  shirts.   Reg. value $ I, clearing at     50c  SSiS���S.   Men's Negligee Skirts. Values up to $2. Take  your choice at only...' -   75c  'I ii i   i     i i ii  Men's Silk Lisle Hose, rag. 50c, clearing 25c  Sale Opens Tuesday,  '      August 17th  Remember, and be in time, as these  bargains will go like snow in a ditch  before a July sun.  Ladies' Night Dresses-  Reg. $1.00 for..  Reg. $1.75.... for..  . Reg. $2.00 for..  Reg. $2.25.. ......for..  Reg. $2.75 for..  65c  95c  1.25  1.50  1.75  Read the Prices which draw the crowds & deliver the goods  $1.25  Misses' one lot. Misses' Strap Slippers. Values $2 and $2.25, for  $1.25  ��� '  ���' i   Ladies' Lace or Button Boots, reg, $3.50 and  |4.   Sale price.... ���.���...���.  $2.25  Dorothy Pumps and Slippers, reg. $5, only  "Half Price <  $2.50  Ladies don't miss this lot���Pumps and Slippers and Osfords;, in Tans and Blacks, up  10$$, to clear for .,../.  $1.50  ���sssvsBSssiiBSMSSBsis_sssssssssMasassasssssssssassssssss>,  Dorothy. Dodd Boots, in patent and kid. Reg.  $5! for latest styles.,   $3.75  mmmmm���������sssssjs*��>aSHsssslasMasMssssssasa��  Men's Gunmetal end Ber Calf Boots. Reg.  values $4.50 and $5, clearing out at less  than wholesale for..      $2.95  , i I "     Ti in.    nn.i    '  Doctor Specials.   Reg. $6.50 and $7, clearing  at  $4.45  Ladies' Hose, White, Tan and Black, 35c        I  values  '     20c  IOC Ginghems, only 7*C Lisle Lace. Reg. 60c, to clear        35c  Princess'Slips-  ;  Reg.-$l.75 '. for...     95c  Rag. $2:00.. .'...for  $1.25  Reg. $2.59 for  $1.50  Reg. $3.75 for  $2.50  Ladies' Whitewear in good assortments going  at less than wholesale prices.  Ladies' Summer Gloves..., .....Ha'f Price  Men's Canvas Gloves, per pair..  5c  Sell! SELL I! are x>ur  imperative instructions  from Mr. Rae.  Men's Balbriggan Underwear, in odd sizes.  All that'is left, values up to 75c, clearing  *%...., .....;....;...    25c  n      <        < i      1 1'  1I1        .-  Man's Shew Hats. Values up to $3.50, clear-  ing at ....,���.' 50c  Men's Flannel and Waah Pants, at Half Price  Ladies' White Underskirts -        "  Reg. $1.75 for I..,.     95c  .  Reg.$2.75 :.for....:  $1.75  Corset Covers ���  Reg. 33c.,.. for..  Reg. 40c........ for..  Reg. 75c, for..  15c  20c  40c  All Summer Goods going out at  walk-away prices, We can only  give a few of the lines on sale. The  store will be closed all day Monday  to enable us to pile the goods on  the'counters, for you to cany them  away. ���  Stock Sale  �� ?T3  I  PAGE FOUB  1 ' ' i mi'T  KELOWNA  RECORD  THTJBSDAY, ADSP8T ��#, WIS -  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Incofpor.t.d 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  This Company is prepared to exchange First-  Class ALFALFA HAY  for CALVES. Animals  must be at least three  weeks old.  If you have stock to dispose of in  this way, notify the Company and  a representative will call (on you  and arrange.  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd,  Are now completily 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 aplendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  " Kelowna Record " Office  Ascertain OUR price beforeyou send your printing anay  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regul*tions all farmers  who sell butter eillier  to th. stores or privately, are required to hav.  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  Ths fact is also emphasised that all butler  in such packages must  be ol the hill net weight  of siiteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 lo $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with'  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains it', label  though it be mixed  wilh the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  INCLUDED  I A APAPER ft PRINTINC  200  500  1000  �������  $1.50  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which Is the best obtainable  for ihe purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  ssHsB^H BB^LsH^l LssWssBH  Kelowna Record  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  ",  1                                        '         ���  Mr. W. F. Bouvette Jr., and Mr.  (loo. T,oclt left by Sunday's boat for  Albortn.  ' a   a    *  \   Mr. II. I'rown has fown called to rejoin his regiment in the B. C. Hyrto,  nnd lolt for Vernon Sunday. .  ��   ���    ���  There lma boon something o! an exo  (Ins ol campers from Manhattan Bench  thin   week   owing to the approaohini;  end ol tho school holidays.  a   a   *  Mish I'i'iseilln Oxley left this moruing  for her homo in Nova Scotia,    alter  having spent the pant yoar*in the city  and nt the coast.  ...  Tho laundry department at the local  hospital is badly in need of a second  lmntl range. Anyone having suoh nn  artiole to spare would confer a great  benefit by donating it.  a   ��    ��  Mr. G. Dinning ol tho Bank of, Opm  ineroo staff and Mr. tioppenstadt of  tho publio school teaching stall, who  aro at present onjoying thoir summer  holidays are spending this week fish  ing and camping out in the vicinity  of tho "North Pork."  ��   *   * i  There will bo a sugar shower in aid  of tho hospital (to help out duringjthu  preserving season) on Tuesday, Aug.  &Uh. No amount will be too small  to be appreciated and no quantity too  large to bo useful. Order or lcavo nt  Campbell & Prices'; McKenzie Co.'s or  K. F. Oxley's and it will be delivered  to tho hospital-  ��   ��    ft  Private Bentley, who was tho first  man to reach Kolowna Irom the Iront  owing- to a wound has again boon ordered to report for medical examination and left for Victoria Tuesday. Ue  expeots to romain at the coast lor  the winter at least and as he has -boon  granted a Quartermaster-Sorgt rank,  he does not expect to bo sent again  to the front. Mr. M. A. A'sgard und  Mrs. Alsgard accompanied Mr. and  Mrs. Bentley as far us Vornon, going  by oar.  ��   ft    *  The local troop of Boy Scouts will  soon bo resuming thoir regular meetings and arranging for the season's  work. All eligible boys therefore who  have any intention of presontmgVtham-  selvcB as recruits aro requested to notify thc Scoutmaster or. some ether  officer immediately. With the assistance of Mr. Thomas, late Scoutmaster of Seymour Troop, Vanoouver and  Mr. Grodon, our now public school  principal, late Scoutmaster of tho Kov-  elstoko troop, great things should now  bo possible for the Kelowna troop. The  troop's crying noed though is still  suitable quarters.  ��   *    ���  A large number of members and associates of the Baptist ojiuroh gathered last Monday evening at the home  ol Mr. and Mrs. II. I). Kiggs whoro a  farewell social was given to Private  A. J. Clarke, who ldt for Vernon oa  Tuesday, oxpcoljng to croBs with a  detachment for Knglund immediately,  Mr. Clarke has been connected with tho  church lor a number, of years and was  one of its most consistent attendants.  Ho will bo missod mostly by thc ohoir  as a member of whioh he rendered so  much valuable service es a second  basB.  OKANAGAN AMBULANCE LEAGUE  The proceeds of the t ng day on Aug;  12th, amounted to H2U.96, whioh  amount will be forwarded to tho oommittee of tho Sth General Hospital,  C. E. F., at Vanoouver.  Tho object ol the lund is to provide  moans lor purchasing by the Commanding officer, l.iout .-Col. B.C. Hart  of suoh surgical instruments, X-ray  machines, motor ambulances, etc. that  are not provided lor in the, ordinary  government equipment. Our Dominion  government has accepted tho offer  made to them by the physicians and  surgeons ol our province, and has  agreed to establish said hospital and  provide for the same on the usual  basis, but tho many specialties required must bs arranged for through  some other source, so a provincial  tag day appeal has been considered the  best plan to adopt for raising this  amount.  '  Mr. Anstie, of the "M5 Follies,"  has written to the looal Bed.Cross Society signifying his Intention of devoting 96 per cent, of the net profits  from the two performances in Kolowna  August 19th and 20th. For this thoy  ask the Indies of the society to give  them all assistance in sale ol tickets,  eto,        ,.,'��� .,  Rev. Father"  Vorbook " paid a brief  ���isit to Vernon this week.  -.�����'��  Mrs. Kinnear loft Sunday for a visit  to the ooast.  ��   ft   ft  Mrs. "V. Morgan, who spent a week's  visit among friends in the oity retun >-  I to Kamloops Wednesday morning.  ��   ��   *  Mr. Stark, ol Rutland will conduct  the service at the Baptist church next  Sunday morning.  ��� ��   ft ���  Mr. .Jas. I.nidluw, who was one ol  Iho successful applicants lor munition'  workers (or the old oountry left on  Sunday morning's boat.  ��� ������ e   ��  Mr. .lack Batt left on Sunday lor  a visit to the prairies, after whioh he  will spend some time in 'Winnipeg. He  expects to bo away until Christmas.  ' *   *   *    .  Mr. Harry Maundrell, who has (or  some time past been in charge of F.  Burns ft Co.'s market here left yes-  torday"> with -''is family for Nelson, where he has beon transferred by  his company. Mr. W, Ludlow returns  to his old position as manager.  ��   ��   ��� -?  There was an error in Inst week's  report of the regatta events which the  Fire- Brigade boys have asked us to  Correct. The event in question was tho  "Mowing Fours" lor the "Knowles  trophy", which was won'by tho Firo  Brigade and not by a Vernon team  stated. The error arose over tho  introduction of extra races other than  thoso in tho program. The scheduled  event was between an Aquatic Association crew and the Firo Brigade  (hoickrs of the trophy last year). Ine  1 ir; Brigade won out in this event,  Following was a special matoh race  between two Vernon camp grows, the  winner of this race later challenging  the Fire Brigade and beating them.  This however had no Wring upon the  right to hold tho-trophy, whioh remains in the possession of the *Fire  Brigade,  THE "1916 FOLLIES."  Devoting a liberal percentage of the  profits to the Red Cross Society - tke  naw "1916 Follies", under the direction of Henry Anstie will give the Initial performance of thoir Tram-Canadian tour at tho Opera House in Kelowna tonight and tomorrow night,  August 10th and 20th.  The new edition of "The Follies" iB  decidedly the best ever shown and will  introduce a clever lot ol new ideas and  somo artistic talent tho like of whioh  has never been presented with saoh a  popular priced attraction. The out  includes Dora Rignold, B. C. Hilliam,  Ann Loohead, Henry Anstie, Dorothy  Burton, Arthur Soames and William  Sauter.  During the action of the "Follies,"  nearly every member ol the oast will  participate in specialties. For the second portion of the program Dora Rignold,. Arthur' Soames and William Sauter will present a powerful dramatic  playlet "The. Man in-The Stalls"  whioh deals with tho eternal triangle  in a moat amasing and dramatic manner. The third feature of the big  program is a soreaming farce comedy  sketch 'A Pantomime Rehearsal' which  was made famous by Weedon Groe-  smith in London and used By him for  many seasons.  4"  %&���  _ DOHA WGN0LD  Appearing wKh the "1918 Follies" at  the Opera House tonight and tomorrow tight, August 19th aad Mtfc.     .  Firebox Linings withstand years of use because made_qf McGlary Semi-Steel. See a  %  ^QtliU  You'11 not*ce the lininifii are  made in nine pieces. There's  a good reason-ask the McGlary dealer.     H  On Sale at the Morriion-Thompion Hardware Co., Ltd.  Make Hay While  ���-������������l " "  "���" "       '     '  ���"'       '  ��� " i.     ||M"   ' '   ���"���*���  the Sun Shines  But you cannot do this unless you have a proper  equipment.   It is cheaper to buy a good outfit than  waste time, men's wages and- good material with  faulty implements  Haymaking  Machinery -  McCormick Mowers, 4�� and 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers. 4�� and 5-foot cut  McCormick and Deering Rakes,  8-ft��� 9-ft. and 10-ft.  Hay Tedders in the different sizes  Call in and look around, and if you  desire to purchaae we feci sure that  we can please you  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phon* 150  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave.  Kelo  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we I .  EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Harness, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, otc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Hamessmaker  WiKEW\��mET Neat'doorte2Je Store"        Phone - 347*  Builders' 6c Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone    a i  66  W. HAUG  -P.O. Bo  166  HEWETSON and MANTIS Ltd.  Financial Agents      Rents Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, Life, Marine and Employers' ,  Insurance J^^^^^s^ss^H  *   i* '>��  '������ m  *-m  THTJB3DAY, AUGUST 19, WW  '   K'V   ,; i'" ���" ���    ' "\,r     ':  KElfiWMA  tECOM   iiiiii nni  -������    PILOFBSSIONAL AND   -  **      BUSINESS CARDS     ������   nn isi 0'M si s si, <i s  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers), etc.  KELOWNA.       :���/-�����- B,C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.      '  KELOWNA, :: B.C  E. G. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willie's Block   ���   Kelowns, B.C.  C. Harvey, BA, Sc, CE, D.LS, B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B.G  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  leceivo pupils as beiore in his studio-  ���   Trench Block, Kelowns.  P.O. bos 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Ctn.Soc.CE.  Consulting Cloil and. Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Surveys anil Reports on 'rrintion Works  " atiou for Wster Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  H. C. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M.Ios!.C.E..A,M.Cn.Soc.C.E.        B.C.US.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers snd Lsnd Suroeijore  Wsssr Supply, Irrlsiooa. Sobdiristons, ax.  P.O. Boa 261  -Phone 131  3, Crowley Block  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DBNT1ST  p. o. sex iae 'raoas ss  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  I      JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ft BULDEW  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ingejown ana Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Cndssts MoGOl Unlvsrste)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  may be left at tha office of  s. Rattenbury St Williams  |hTCJ!  t*i^s����'i^s����V**^s��^>^s^s^��^��^s^s^s����*^s***s^^s����*.^s��><*����Asf>��>  | M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  WOODLAWN PRIVATE  SCHOOL REOPENS  Monday, Sept 6th  For terms At particulars apply to  Miss E. BATCHELOR  Principal Kelowna  Delivered to any part ol the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 180  Curieg Alfalfa Off the Ground  Here's the way; a heavy producer ol  alfalfa, Otto HeroM, ol Lincoln County, Ont., cures alfalfa without injury  during; unsettled or rainy weather end  without the lorn ot the leaves, the real  food parts., The same praotioe is fol-  lowed in parts of the state of Illinois,  in Ireland, and in Germany:.  To cure alfalfa above the ground, a  man is sent to the bush to out and  prepare tho stand. No special name is  given the frame, so, for convenience  the Farmer's Advocate eaHs the frame  a 'skeleton.' Three slicks seven feet  long and not more than three Inches  in diameter at the large end, are first  out and loosely wired together ��t the  top, by hole* being bored near the top  and the wire fastened through. A ,5-  inoh spike is then driven into each,  stake 19 inohes from the ground, After tbe skeleton is stood up In tripod  form, a 6-foot stick, lighter in weight  ehan the uprights, is laid across two  spikes. Then another stick it laid.on  the remaining spike and brought inside ol one leg of the tripod to rest  on the horinmtal bar. When a fttrd  horizontal bar is laid in place, tbe  skeleton la complete. Hr. Herold recommends boring holes and using pegs  in plaos of spikes. Such a change  would make them more easily stored,  as the pegs could be removed in the  fall.  In stacking, a forkful is first plaoed  on eaoh projection of'two horozontal  bars, then a forkful on each bar between two legs ot the tripod. After  that the building may go on round  and round the form until enough is  laid on to weigh approximately 600  pounds, when it Is dry enough to haul  to the barn.  Being elevated IS inches from the  ground there is abundant opportunity  for a circulation of air under the hay  and up In the cone shaped centre of  it. The plants beneath the stack  Would not be killed out even if the  alfalfa should-be allowed to stand a  considerable time in the field, as often  happens when the crop is cured in  cocks.  In preparing the alfalfa for this system ot ouring, it is tedded, and in  somo cases put on the skeleton the  same day it ia cut. If the dew and  extra water ia dried off and nothing  left but the juices within the plant,  it is safe. It is left thus until it is  fit to drew to the mow.  Mr..Herold said to the Farmer's Advocate: "I will guarantee it to stand  two weeks of unsettled weather and  not spoil. It will bleach, ot oourse, on  the outside, but under thai it will be  fresh, and beet ol all, the leaves will  remain on it."   .  wMsam  A Comparison of  RecrnltiDg Figures  Recruiting figures which make a comparison possible, are furnished by the  Montreal Hail, which is editorially el  Dressing regret at the poor showing  made by Quebec provinos.  The Hail bases its   calculations   on  provincial    population   returns     and  gives the    percentage   of recruits  viewed from this angle. Here H is:  No. of  Prov. Pop.      Vol't'rs  Pot.  Ontario . . . a,8!��,!*7�� 36,300 1.44  Quebec . . .. 3,008,388 13,600 0.61  Maritime . ..  Provinoec .. 937,986 7.400 0.70  Manitoba h  Sask      808,046     34,000     3.78  British . . ..  Columbia ..     303,480     10,000     3.16  Alberta . ..    374,663     14,900     8.7S  7,069,660    106,700  The Corporation of  the City of Kelowna  Tax Sale  NOTICE is hereby given that  alter 26th August all properly the  taxes upon which have not been  paid {or the year 1913 and previous years will be advertised for  sale for taxes.  In the event of these taxee not  being paid on or, before the -lid  date it will be necessary to pay all  taxes to 31 at December 1914 inclusive, alao the tax sale coata and  commissions, in order to prevent  the property being sold.  The Tax Sale will be held on  1,2th October proximo, full particulars of whioh v ill be advertised  in a local newapaper and the EC.  Gazette.  C. H.DUNN,  City Clerk.  Kelowna, B.G.  August 18th, 1915.  1*4  WH EM BUYING YEAS!  INSIST ON HAVWGl  THIS PACKAGE  v\ 0 YA /  $MmS*>  DECLINE!  .TITUTES  Benvoulin Notes  ltev. W. T. Beattie will conduct the  service in Bethel church, Benvoulin on  Sunday morning next at 11 n.m instead of 7.30. p.m. as usual. The sub  ject "The Immortality of the Soul."  Kindly note the change in hour of service. All are cordially invited to attend.  PAOX FIVE  The work done at the Botanical office at Vancouver is of much interest  to botanists. Tho naming of all 8} 00-  unens sent in by correspondents is  done there, the identifications often  needing work with the magnifying  glass. The distribution and localities  of species are noted on maps, one map  to'each Rpecies. Specimens are.arraag  ed and fully tabulated for reference.  And besides much other work, our botanical professor finds time to see correspondents wn0 viait Vancouver, and  has an1''enduring patience for questions  on B. C. plants.  The Botanieal Garden involves a trip  of about 24 miles, being 8 miles beyond New Westminster at Ksaondale,  (Coquitlam); but facilities for visiting  it aro arranged. It is an acre, situated between tho provincial asylum and  some horticultural nursery grounds  utilized for publio purposes; and although not very long established has  already much ol interest. There are  divisions (or complete sets of native  general and also a. model of a small  botanical garden suitable for teachers  to form in school grouods.  British Columbia is considered to  jhave more diversity in its flora than  any other Canadian provinos, and indeed surpasses many countries in this  respect. The .province oan boast of at  I least one native species of rhododendron, in the Skaggit Valley, and at  I Essondale a fine specimen of thia Rhododendron oalifornicum, flowers in the  spring. l*erhaps the prettiest flower  ; still in bloom at this season is Gory-  Ldalis.bicolor, growing taller than our  common Garden Corydalis usually  does; and the graceful sprays of rose-  colored blossoms with golden tips are  very attractive.  This plant was sup-  I  i posed rare, but has been sent in from  .various localities.  !   Regarding botanical    books for stv  'dents in B. C, Piper's "Flora >f Washington" is, and will probably leiuain  ' for aome years, the most useful, (t is  obtainable from the Superintendent of  Documents, Washington, D. C. for  $1.25. The great number of species included is satisfactory. For example,  tile curious plant Collomia grandHlora,  whioh grows on Knox Hountaln, la not  omitted as in other floral handbooks;  and Hr. Piper informs us that its type  locality is North-west of North America in all countries bordering on    the  Columbia river at far east'as the valleys of the Rooky Mountains, but not  beyond that range. The landscape piotures of trees and other plants in this  book are good, though it has not colored illustrations such aa form the  chief merit of .dements and Clements'  "Rocky Mountain Flowers."  Gray's "New Hanuai of Botany,".  7th edition, is good (American Book  Company). So also is Coulter and  Nelson's "New Manual of Rocky Moun-  taio Botany" (American Book Company 32.60); but is not quite satisfactory as regards modern nomenclature;  and the aame fault is found in Britton  and Brown's "Flora of the Northern  American States and Canada," illustrated, (3 vols. 113.60) whioh is in  othsr ways a very fine book of reference in Hs recent edition, and most in  use in public libraries.  The ooast plants have a somewhat  different character from those ot the  upper oountry. The Berber's moat  common at Vancouver and Victoria  appears to be B. nervosa, which has a  very stiff flat leaf, with usually more  numerous leaflets than those of our  species, B. aquifolium, and the leaf-  veins spring more from the base of the  leaf.  According to the Montreal  Journal of Commerce, War  orders amounting to the sum  of $425,000,000 have been  placed in Canada prior to  June 1 st. Such orders are daily increasing and are limited only by the  capacity of our factories which are daily increasing their output. From  present indications the Prairie Crops will net the farmers of these provinces the enormous total of $300,000,000. The beneficial effect of this  will be felt in British,Columbia.  OUR  $20,000 Stock  Reduction Sale  gives you an opportunity to purchase at a special DISCOUNT of  2tf PER CENT, goods that are  daily increasing in value, and still  greater discounts on special lines  in which we are over stocked,  for instance :--  Carpets Cut 25 p.c.  Our whole Carpet Stock for July and Auguat will be  Reduced 25 per cent.  Cut Prices on linoleum  On Linoleums the following cuts are made:  Nairn'a Inlaid Linoleum Reduced from  $1.10 a yard to 85c. a yard  Nairn'a X Quality Linoleum, Reduced from ,  ��� 75c a yard to 60c a yard  Naim'a No. 2 Quality Linoleum, Reduced from  65c a yard to 50c a yard  Nairn'a No. 3 Quality Linoleum Reduced from  60c. a yard to 45c a yard  Wall Papers and Burlaps  Our entire atock of Wall Papers and Burlaps offered at  Two-Thirds of their regular price.  Morris Chairs, etc  Morris Chaira, Couches.  Davenports  and Eaay Chaira  are reduced 25 per cent.  White Sewing Machines reduced from $65 to $35  The best machinea in the world. Thia price ia away under cost, but aa we have 40 in stock and little chance  of selling them at lhe ordinary price, we are willing to make thia sacrifice rather than pay intereat on the investment, storage, insurance, and taxes.  Office Furniture  There is a alump in the aale of office fixtures at present.  Our stock of Desks will be sacrificed at Two-Thirda of  the original price.   You can now buy a Solid Oak  Pedestal Desk for $14.50  Buffets  Buffets in Surface Oak sell as low as $10.50  Oak Morris .Chairs  Oak Morris Chaira with Reversible Cushions for $6.50  Iron Beds  Iron Beds, full site with heavy I 1-16 in posts  Reduced to $2.95  Blankets  Wholesale quotations cn Blankets show an  advance of 40 per cent  Here it an opportunity to lay in a atock at the  old price less 20 per cent, discount.  All our goodt are High-class and moat be  to be appreciated.  These Prices are strictly Cash and will be discontinued Sept. Ist.  but as many of the lines will be sold out long before that date,  PLEASE CALL EARLY.  . Kelowna Furniture Co,  ������Ml PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1915  JERMAM HUNT  LIMITED  Final Clearance of  Children's & Misses'  Dresses .'.    .'. 95c  ���"pHESEareallpop.  ular Summer  Models, and at the  low price quoted are  extraordinary values.  Styles (or all ages,  from 2 to 10 are  represented in this  assortment. Have a  good look at these before making anything up for school wear   -    QCq  Kel  owna  Phone 361  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  C  WANTED!.]  FOK   SALE  HAY FOR SALE.-Clover anl allnli'  delivered.   Price on ntinlicntion     ��� '���  Box 195. Kelowna. 9tl.  INCUBATOR FOR SALE.-Ooe Pets-  lunm Incubator, 120 ejg, Apply A.  E. Cox, second hand store. ifltl  HAY, baled or loose, delivered in Kelow.  na, $15 per ton. Thos. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  FOR SALE.���Tho prettiest home in  Kolowna will be sold, very cheap and  on cany terms. Apply Box *'E" lie-  cord. 26tf.  WOOD FOR SALE OR TRADE.-Very  choice fir, IG-inch. For cash or will  "trade [or stock saddle, shot gun or  rifle.    Particulars at Record.     3<!t!.  SITUATIONS VACANT  TEACHER WANTED. - For "*cnr  Creek School. Snlnry $05 ptr  month. Apply II. V. Chaplin, Kelowna. 3o*-9p  TO RENT  TO II ENT.���Four-roomed cottage on  Poplar Point, one mile north ol  town. Enquiro second house north  of tobacco factory. 39p  MISCELLANEOUS  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces for  fruit land. If you wish to sell or exchange your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman &  Cross, Willits Block.    Phone 306      22tl  LOST.���Between Kelowna and Rutland, ladies fawn colored showerproof coat. Reward for return to  Record office. SDtf.  LADIES HAIR DRESSING  and   cut  ting, singeing and shampooing at  moderate charges by Mrs. .1. Wilkie  Woodlawn,  Kelownn. 39-41  Recruiting Sergeant. ���I can't enlist  you my good man; you hnve only one  eye.  Patriotic  dis'nn matter.    Ye'vve to shut ao o'e  whin vcr shootin' anyway,  Auction Sale  At the Residence  of  C. C. JOSSELYN, Richter St.  Saturday, August 21st  At 2 o'clock  McLaughlin Buiok Motor Car in good  condition, Viotor Viotrolia and records,  cost $125.00, Safe "Norrls", cost ?126;  Remington typewriter, cost $125; Office  desk, two Office Swing Chairs, Majestic Range, cost $100; Singer Sewing  machine, two bicycles, Stove "Winner"  Stove, "Fairy Queen" Olj-foot Table,  "Mission," Extension table, 6 Oak  (hairs, 6 Common Chairs, 2 Oak  Hookers, 4 Japanese Stands, Ice Box;  "Labrador," Oak Morris Chair, Gasoline Stovo and oven; 2 Wicker Chairs,  Oak Seoretary "Mission," 3 Chairs  "Mission," Brass Bed, Iron Bed, '2  SpringB, OHtermoor mattress, Rest-  more Mattress, Mahogany dresser and  Stand, Ash Dresser, Childs Rocker,  Onk Book Stand, Lawn Furniture,  China, Class and Kitchen ware, Chickens, Pictures and Books, Lawn Mower,  finrden Tools, 30-30 Winchester Rifle,  Other things to numerous to mention.  . Terms Cash  G. H. KERR   -   Auctioneer  A Cool and Shady Spot.  NOTICE  All persons having in their  possession Orchard Boxes belonging to the WESTERN  CANNERS, LIMITED, are requested to Return them at  once to the Cannery.  W. G. BENSON,  Liquidator.  $40 REWARD  Strayed, one work lean, ono grey,  one bay, weight about 1-150 lbs. Return to C. Fowler, Glenmoro. 39  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies   will   be   at   Mr  Mathie's    (over tailor   shop,   Pcndoz  fr  it Pays to Deal  With McKenzie  TRY IT  Confectionery  Dept.  You may wander round the world but you  will have lo go some before you can discover  anything better than Qanong Bros.' Chocolates.  We can give vou Cream centres, Crisp centres, Nut centres, Date centres, Nougat centres,  Hard centres, Fruit centies���any kind, any  assortment, to suit You, at 60c per Ib.  " If you eat G.B. Chocolates you will want to eat more  G.B. Chocolate"  In Milk Chocolates you may have Cowan's  Maple Buds, Cowan's Lunch Bats, Cowan's  Medallions���all  milk  chocolate goods and  at   60c per lb.  "Cowan's Milk Chocolstes are the best Milk Chocolates "  Five cent. Nut Bars, Cream Bars, Milk Chocolate Bars, Fruit Centre Bars, All you want  and every kind you want. We take great pride  In our Confectionery Department.  Tobacco Department  <       We have the biggest and best-assorted stock  o(   Cigarettes,   Cigars,  Package   and   Plug  ���;   Tobaccos in Kelowna and can suit you on  the price, too.  A great big assortment of Pipes���anything  from Two F$tstoTen Dollars dandy values.too  e. i=.    ���     tt�����* t   rm. i street   between   tho hours >f 3 30 nnd  Scotsman.��� "loots!   J hat _ _ft        D ,    ,      ,     ,  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each wielt lo meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0,  Box 626, Kelowna. JOtf.  We want Your Confectionery and  Tobacco Business  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  Phone 214 Our motto: "Quality and Service'  Monthly accounts nett.   5 per cent, discount for cash  A Better-Than-Ever Cash and Credit Sale  Commencing Saturday, Aug. 7th, continuing throughout the month. Approximately $35,000 worth of Hardware and  Furniture, on hand, and we must turn part of it into Cash. Here's what we will do: For Spot Cash we will sell at  20 to 30 per cent, reductions, and Specials at Cost to clear. For Approved Notes on terms of from 2 to 6 months,  according to size of order, we will give you liberal reductions. If you have the money now it will save you a big   margin.    If you will have the money later in the year, you can maice it pay now   Hardware & Paint twenty-one Days of money-saving opportunities  ���  Furnish a Room or Whole House at These Prices:  This is a good time to buy your Building Supplies if you intend lo build.  B.A.P.C.O. Pure Paint increases the life and  value of buildings. We will sell paint at greatly-  reduced prices for the month.  Carpenters' Tool* at 30 per cent. off.  Children's Vehicles, Carringes, Buggies, Go-  Sulkira and Express Wagons. This line will be  reduced 20 per cent, for Cash.  Dr,  from.   $7.50 up  B.B. Mirrors, Beds, Springs and Mattresses  away down. .Couches, Easy Chairs,  Tables, 6tc��� all reduced for Cash,  Rugs nnd Lineoleum at a bargain.  Dining Tables from $7.50 up  Chairs, set of six   $7.50 up  Kitchen  Utensils, Granite, Tinware,   6tc.  At    25 p.c. off  Churns go at less than  20 p.c.  Toilet Sets at Cost-Plain White, 6-pc..$1.50  Flowered, IO-pc..$2.25 Fancy,IOpc..$3.SO  Fancy Hanging Lamps to go at Cost.  Table Cutlery at cut prices.  Fishing Tackle cheap.  ,.S5Z."J ���.  The 'National' Line of Ranges  Now is the time to buy a Range or Cookstove  Priced at $14 to $85, lo go  Lets 20 per cent, for Cath  r.'srx;'Z3*"-fsBBK  Refrigerators lo be cleared at coat for Cash.  Six different styles and sizes. ���  Screen Doors and Summer Goods must go, too  F.verything in this store will be reduced for a  Bis Cask Month. We cannot here give you all the  prices and list the goods, but everything is marked  in plain figures. We invite you to look around  and will be glad to figure on your requirements.  arnilarefe  The Furniture Department has been slack for some time. Now it must be livened up. We are offering prices here that you cannot hope to  get elsewhere. The stock has to move and that's all there is about it, During sale month we will make delivery of goodt to the country  within six miles.   On all orders of $35.00 and over, freight prepaid.     WE WANT CASH " You make the profit.    Let us figure with you  Hardware  DALGLEISH & HARDING  Furniture

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