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Kelowna Record Jun 3, 1915

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Array ����aasssaasn  iidatntw  VOL. VII.   NO. 28.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1915.-6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  FRENCH SOLDIERS BUILDING A HUT IN   THE AHGONNE F0.UEST  Prior to the present war armies were rapidly moved about, the so'dicrs  using tents for shelter. The use of trenches entailing a large amount  of work and slow progress has caused many shelters ol a permanent character to be built.  30,000 Skilled Laborers  Wanted in England  The demand for skilled labor in tho  old oountry is becoming a matter ol  extreme urgency to the government,  and .inducements are being offered to  get men from Canada to go over to  work in the ammunition factories or  in! other lines where their servioes may  be necessary. Messrs. Barnes and 'Vyod  ham have been sent out as representatives of the British government with  the object of touring the oountry in  the search for men. Mr. Barnes is  labor M. P., while Mr. Wyndhuui in  a member of the British Board of  Trade. Their itinerary embraces most  of the principle cities and industrial  centres. They are to be in Calgary  June 15th, Kamloops 30th, Vancouver  31st and Victoria 33rd.  It is stated that some 30,000 men  are wanted in all and the government  is offering free passage and return on  the condition of not loss thnn six  months stay in the factories.   0   Creamery Plant is  Thoroughly lip-Mate  Remainder of Machinery Arrived and in Operation  Local Syndicate Will  Operate Cannery  Arrangements Made to Lease  Local Building for Season  It will be good news to the people     Tbo opening of the trallic on     thu  of Kelowna and district that there in  recently completed Kettle Vnlley Rail-  Traffic Opens on  I Kettle Valley Railway  B.nquet Held in Penticton to  Celebrate Event  every prospect of the oannery hoing  operated thiH year as usual. Eye?  since tho liquidation of tho old company efforts havo been made in v-iw  ons quarters to formulate some scheme  of keeping tho plant going. Not only  is it highly necessary that the farmer  should have every possible outlet f.��r  his produce, but the operation of the  cannery provides a pay-roll whioh  would l�� welcome indeed to many dur  ing this time of depression.  The difficulty, of coume, has liefii  the financing, but thanks to thu real  practical local patriotism displayed by  a number of business men tn town  even this difficulty has boon so far overcome, that it is definitely announo-  ed that operations will very Shortly  be commenced.  Ten thousand dollars has been subscribed by the Bmall looal syndicate  which has been formed. This consists  of Messrs. J). Ldekio, 1). W. Sutherland, D. Lloyd-.Jonos, P. B. Willits  & Co., Geo. Ritchie, W. Haug, K. (i,  Cross, T. Bulman and Dr. Boyce, with  possibly a tenth. By subscribing  91000 eaoh a substantial oapital sum  waB thus created, and backed by promises of aid from wholesale houseman agreement has been entered into  with the liquidator to take over the  plant for a year. At the end of that  time should the success of the enterprise -warrant it somo moro permanent  arrangement will bo entered into.  Philharmonic Concert  The Philharmonic Sooiety held another of their high-class concerts last  Tuetday evening and although tbe  attendance was perhaps, due to a variety of circumstances, not so great its  might have been desired, as a musical  event the conoert was a decided triumph.  The orohestral selections were exceedingly clever in thoir rendering,and  sufficiently varied. The soloists were  Hiss Frances Pearson, L.R.A.M., anl  Mra. A. I,. Soames, both ot wnom  were enthusiastically encored. Hiss  Allison Hogarth, who contributed  pianoforte selections, and Hr. Drury  Pryoe on tho violin, met with tho  usual appreciative reception.  Altogether tho affair was highly enjoyable from beginning to end.  AVENDER.-T0 Hr. and  Avender, on Hay 21st,  Wm. Fletcher, who has been in training with the local squad for bridge  guarding Borvioo has joined the B. C.  Horse and ia now with that force at  Vernon.   o ���  BIRTHS  CROSKELL.-To Mr. and Mrs. John  Croskell on Hay 18th, a daughter.  Hrs. Frank  daughter.  LaFRANC.-To Hr. and   Hrs. Joaeph  LaFrnno on Hay 22nd. a son.  HOON.-To Hr. and Hrs.' Chas. Moon  on Hay 24th, a daughter.  PITCAIBN.-To Hr.   and Mra. J. K  Pitoairn, on May 27th, a son.  NOTT.-To Hr. and   Hrs. Wm. Mott,  on May 31st, a son.  MURDOCH.-To Mr. and Mrs. li!. Mur  dock on May 31st, a ton.  The remainder of the plant for the  new creamery arrived last Friday aud  after a day or two apent in installing  and cleaning a start has been made,  though of course it may be somo littlo  time before things are in full swing.  Everybody who- has visited the  creamery so far has expressed the  greatest approval, and certainly it  would be difficult to get together  neater and more compact and yet up-  to-date plant. Everything is planned  and arranged ior the most expeditious  and thoroughly sanitary handling ol  the work.  The cream as it is received is weighed and the weight recorded. If il iu  sour cream dostined for butter making  it is plaoed in the ripenor, a most ingenious contrivance for pasteurizing  and bringing tho cream to the proper  stage for churning. It is a largo met  al lined tank, thoroughly insulated to  maintain the temperature. In it re  volves, by eleotrio power a spiral pipe  through which can tie passed steam lor  boating tbe cream, or ice cold water  for cooling it as may be required.  From the ripener the oroam is passed along a pipo diroot to the churn  This churn is perhaps one of tho most  up-to-date pieces of machinery in thc  country.involving improvements whioh  have only just been plaoed on the  market. It is innilo by the well-known  IVl.nval lirm who indeed havo supplied  most of tho plant.  A feature of the churn which will  perhaps surprise math- is that tho butter is not only churned, but worked,  washed, and finished right in the  churn, and is only removed to be  moulded Into bricks ready tor sale.  A boiler to tho roar of the building  furnishes stenm under pressure which  is carried to various points, alongside  the watar pipe and so connected that  live steam, hot water at nny temperature, or perfectly cold water oan 'be  had instantly for washing cans anl  other uses. ' '  Samples are taken from each consignment of cream as it enters und is  placed in bottles. Each farmer lias  his own bottle, into whloh a sample is  plaoed ol every shipment of cream he  sends. Periodically thoso samples are  tested for percentage ol butter fat and  upon the result of thc test, the amount  due to the farmer is based. A stenm  driven Babcook tester is provided for  thia purpose. Many onquirios havo  been made as to the price to bo paid  for orenm. but it has not yet 'wen pos  slble to give more than mero approximate figures. One thing is rortain,  however, that as tho creamery ;s established, primarily for tho benefit of  the fanners, every possible ami, will  be given to them for their product.  1.0.(1 .T. WEJ8KLY MBKTINV,  Last TuofHay was "apple night' ut  the ftood Templar's meeting. The  program, which consisted of songs,  readings and recitations, all. r.liout  apples was highly enjoyed by all present. After tho program apples ware  handed around.  Nest Tueedny night will be an open  night when anyone who likes to enjoy a good time will be welcome. A  splendid program has bean arranged  which will begin about 8 o'clock. F.v-  eryone is welcome and a special invitation is oxtonded to all whij arc interested in temperance worn. Everything is entirely froe. After lhe program refreshments will be dispensed.  way was celebrated Monday evening at  Penticton with a grand banquot, at  which ninny important ra'.'.ioad and  government o'lloia's and leading lupre-  sentaliveH from all parts of the valley  wero present. The guests numbered  about 150 persons, und 'ncii'dcl Mr.  .!, .1. Warren, proaidont ol uio road,  and Mr. 0. C. Fisher, superintended  and traflie managor, tho lion. Thus.  Taylor, piovineial minister of land*  and ��� railways, Mr. Duncan Ross, ex-  M.I'., Bishop Doull, etc. Mayor .l^ni-s.  Mr. W. O. Benson, und Mr S. T. V.I-  liott attended from Kolowna.  The commencement of the lian-juol  was delayed until about eleven o'clock  in the ovening owing to th-1 late arrival of the train from the -'list and  was continued until nearly fnur o'clock  the following morning.  It must have been a proud niO'Umt  for President J. .1. Wnrren, sayi the  Ponticton Herald, as the banquet  speakers poured upon him a host of  compliments upon the able way in  which he. with Ohio! Engineer "J0O11I-  loch, had carried on the consU'iiotioii  of the 275 mile line from Mi i'V.iy to  Merritt during the pnst five years.  As the speakors rightly snid, the  occasion was one of hardly Jess consequence to the district than the actual  founding of tho town. It marked tl.n  actual ��� linking up of the Okanagan  and tho coaBt, of this vntiev nnd the  Boundary and Kootenay. It mount the  coming of a new short line, not only  to tho big cities of tho west, but also  to the prairie land to the east. It  meant added development in Southern  Pj'itish Columbia in mining, '.unibor  ing and mixod fanning. It ,vns die  lined to bring about added prosperity  to tho coaBt and therefore additional  wealth to the Okanagan; it meant the  diverting of traffic ol Southorn British  Columbia from American roads lo 1  Canadian line.  Vernon Wins Lacrosse- Game  The local intermediate lacrosse team  journeyed! up to Vernon today anl  crossed sticks with the Vernoui'OT i*  the return g'amo early thia alternoon,  meeting defoat by the score of fl to -'.  Owing to other sports that had been  arranged tho game was oo'lej voiy  early and' a number of the players  of the Kelowna team reailuil tho field  just in time to play and started in  without even a minute lo warm up  or stretch their woary limbs nltjr  tho trip up and to this faot thoy lay  tho greatest share of ere lit ,1m their  defeat as tho Vernonitcs seeurud four  goals in tho lirst quartor beiore Kel;  owna could get going.  In the second Kolowna iicoreJ one  and the third quartor resulted in ono  moro lor oaon aido. /rbo final quarter netted Kolowna two and Vernon  one bringing tho final total up to .is  to four in favor of the home team.  The gamo was very clean throughout and after the first quarter, whioh  was rather loose and slow as Inr as  Kelowna was concerned was as good  a game as has'been seen in the ���valley  in some time.    .  CTPPF.UNS REACH LONDON  DROP NINETY BOMBS  AND  The much talked"of and nuioh (oared  Zeppelin raids on London have finally  boBn carried to an accomplished faot.  and ninety , bombs were dropped on  tho metropolitan aree Monday night.  Four personB were 'killed and a lew  were injured.  Littlo damago was dono to rni't't./  nnd no public buildings were sir 10k.  The ruid has brought a icrrudes-  conce of the nnti-fiermnn deminstrn-  tions of the mob.  Tho feeling agu'n.1 flermiins is aoute  Crowds havo attacked ("cfrrnan "nop.  and special constables have had to be  called out to doal with the people.  Rutland News  CONDITION OF MAIN TRENCH AFTER SPRING THAW   -i  Thc above photo shows one of the large trenches which ia need aa an  avenue to the smaller trenches. Note the depth and ttuvaxuing French soldier despite the water.  Terrific Explosion Shakes | Farewell Party Tendered  City of Seattle  With a terrific explosion whioh shook  the city of Seattle to its foundations,  a scow-load ol fifteen tons of d>na-  mile, destined for Vladivostok, Russia, was exploded last Sunday morning in the harbor outside ^he city.  Windows wore broken wholesale and  buildings partially wrecked. Walter  R. Thayer, looal manager of the  Burns Detective Agency, openly avows  his belief that tho explosion was deliberately planned and executed. Uo  states that florman operatives havo  been wurking between Serattlo and B.  C. using every possible means to em  barrens lhe enemies of Germany.  ���  Mr. E. L. Ward motored up vo Ver  non last Friday in company with Mi  J. B. Miohell and his son ol Kamlonps  who had boen on a business visit,   to  Kelowna.  (From our own Oorrssimnrlsnt.1  Mr. George Cross left on Monday  last for nn interesting trip to tho east.  An omission in Inst week's acciun'.  ol the ling rnis'ng wns tho satislue-  tory amount ol 815.00 raised [or the  soldiers sock fund.  Mrs. Dilworth nnd Miss Flossie Dilworth roturned laet weok after spend  ing an extended to Calgary and Viu  Doris,  The- young peoplo are holding a pic  nic at Scotty Crook nnd tho scholars  ol Mr. Warden's, room aro gathering  at tho Mission Crock. The old folks  still keep on working.  Mr. J. F. Burne paid  non this week.  a visit to Vor-  The Vernon Farmers' tnstuuto are  arranging a picnic to tho I'.xperimen  tnl Farm at Summerland, and arc  extending an invitation to tho Kolow  , na Institute.  Mr. M. Hereron brought into the  I offioe this week a fine sample of wlicat I K. F. Oxley, thc Pioneer Grocer de-  from his ranch. Grain haa Joue ro- sires lo contradict the report that ho  markably woll this year in the dis-. is not buying dairy butter from the  trict and tho sample measures over, farmers, but instead is buying all tho  lour feet in height, and was cut over good butter offered at 35 cents, j. er  a week ago. ' pound.'  New Battalion Authorised  Official authorization lor tho forma-  tion ol another inlantry bnttaliou 111  tho province has bten received by district headquarters at Victoria, but it  is understood that recruiting for the  62n<l, ns the new loreo will be designated, will not bo started until the  troops at preBcnt mobilized at the  const have been transferred to the  Vernon camp.  Col. .1. Duff Stuart is Inigadier and  commandant ol thc provincial enrnt'  at Vernon.  The 54th battalion, tho new resi  ment being raised in the Koolenays  and Boundary district lov overseas  Bcrvico will soon be enlistod up to full  strength. Thc regiment will train  with the Uth C.M.R.'s the 47th and  tho other British Columbia units ai  the Vernon camp.  ���. O   NEW TWO-CENT POSTCARDS  The postal authorities aro now issuing-two-cent post oards. Thoso, when  posted require no additional wur  stamp. Money orders lor prisoners ol  war in Austria-Hungary and Germany  may now be issued tree ol commissi ,11.  This applies to British, French, Belgian, Russian and Sorbinn prisoners.  Money ordors may also 10 i.rsue.) in  favor of prisoners or war held by the  British or French governments. Direct  parcel post with France, which win  suspended last August, has licjn lo-  sumed. Regular steamship ton.mur.i-  cation will shortly be maintained be-  tweon Honolulu and Fanning li.land.  Mail for Fanning Island 'not, including parcels) is forwarded t-> ITjnolulu  for onward transmission.   o   News concerning the wouuds received by "Billy" Wilson at the front  have been received by his parents here  stating that he was wounded by 11  shrnpniill shell which burst close to  him. whioh lascerated tho right hide ol  his faoe and his right hand. "Blllv"  says he is being sent to England nnd  as soon as he is able will bo sent  home.  Mr. G. R. S. Blackaby  The home of Hr. H. D. Riggs on  Ethel street was tho scene of a very  pleasant farewell social to Mc. G. H.  S. Blackaby last Friday evening. Mr.  Blackaby, who has enlist-d in I It J JHth  Regiment for service at the front, has  made many friends du ing tho two and  a half years he ha* be.'" in the c'.ty.  As a member of the Baptist church  ho has thrown himself whole-heartedly  into its various activities and although quite a young man he ��� has  been entrusted with responsible duties  which are usually the task of oldir  men. He was president of the Voung  People's Society for two seasons 'tad  has been the life and soul of it. Ue  has also be?n. teacher of the boys  class in thc Sunday school aud the  gap created by his departure in ti.is  direction will be hard to fill for t.'e  is one of the few really adapted for  teaching boys. And so it samo about  thut a large crowd assembled at Mr,  -tigg*' hoine to show thoir apprecU*  tion of his many servioes. After vv  inns gnmes had been indulged in a  short program was gone througn, the  Rev. A. Kvans. acfc'ng pastor of Mm  church expressing the regret of thoss  present at Hr. Blackaby's pending departure for training and spoke highly  of the services he had rendered to thu  church. Hr. Blackaby r.yl.ed in a  few well chosen words and niter refreshments had been partaken of vhe  National Anthem was sung, after  whiWi three cheore wore given for him  and the singing of "For Ho'b a -lolly  flood Fellow" brought* the farewtll  party to its cloae.  O   A. M. Dalgleish nVmned today from  a business visit to the ooast.  Mrs. (apt. Temple and child return;d  to Kelowna on Tuesday, Capt. Tern  pie exnecting being on his way to tho  old country in a few days.  Hr. H. J�� Hewetson went up to Vernon yesterday, having received n commission in the B. Os Uorao. MV. How-  cftHon has already seen considerable ex  perienee aB a soldier, having gone  through the South African campaign  Mr. F. Reynolds has also received a  commission in the same regiment and  went up Tuesday.  The secretary of the Aquatic Association reports that members are ooming in well this year in spite of pessimistic anticipations. A iurge number  of country folks have taken advantage  of the reduced price of family tickets.  which have been made five dollars instead of ten as hitherto for persoai  outside the city, llie bathing is mw/  opening in good earnest, with the advent, of the fine warm weather. Mr.  A. Edwards iq in attendance at all  times. Boats too may be hired with  fishing taokle complete for those who  would try their skill or their W;  with the trout. Wer'xly dances are held  in the pavilion and aro weH attended.  / PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  THOBSBAY, JUNE 3, 1915  ��.  s  >r>  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thuraday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  BATES  11,60   psr   yew:   75n..   six   months. United  Sluts. 60 cents additional.  All BiibscrJntlons payable in advance  Subscribers ot tire resular rate can have  o*trn papers mailed lo Irlends at a distance  ut HALF 1IATE. i.e.. 76 cents per year.  This special prlvllese is stunted lor the  purpose ol ndverlisliiK tts oitv and district.  ADVERTISING; HATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 25 cents per column Inch per week.  LAND AND TIMnER NOTICES-30 duvs. $6:  60 days 17.  WATER NOTICEH-M lor live insertions.  LEGAL  ADVERTISING-First   Insertion.    12  cents per line: each subsequent insertion, a  cents per  line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS ���2 cento  per word    first insertion.  I oent per word  encb subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY   ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  Inohes  und under. 60 cents per inch first insertion  ovor two inches 40 cents per inoh first   Insertion:   20 cents per inch each subssquent  insertion.  All chnnceB in contract ndvertisements must  be in the hands ol the printer by Tuesday  evening to cu.ure publication in the nest  issue.  Boilding of the  Kettle Valley Line  *'-��� following account of tho oityam-  st'inces .* tending tho construction of  tho Kettle \u'i��y railway, just opened  to traffic, and furnisUing an nliai'na-  tive routo to and from the Okanagau  is from the current issue of the IV-n-  ticton Herald, which issued a special  number in honor of the occasion:  The Kottle Valley Railway ��'���>.��-  pany, a subsidiary company -jf the t\  P.H., started its work in 11)10, when  Chief Engineer Andrew KoUulloc-h  put a number of assistants at walk  on locatiug. Owing to tho urgent no  Biro for railway construction which  was manifested by tho people of ih-j  Kootenay, Boundary and L.o'i'.h-.-rn  Okanagan districts, following upon  tho decision of tho provincial government to aid in the construction of ihe  line, it was deemed advisable to carry  grading close to the heels of the locating .surveyors. This was dono ut  Merritt and Midway, whoro uhj country is comparatively flat.  Tho first grading on the line, whicn  extends from Midway to Merritt with  a cut-off to Ilopo, was dono nt -ho  Merritt end on .July, 1910, by the M.io-  donnell Ozowski Company, which received a contract- for grading from  Merritt, south to the Ottor Creek  summit, a distance of thirty m,U*n.  This grading was finished in IDll.  The next work was done at Midway, where Rice & Co. had a contract  for thirty-five miles of grading WMl  from Midway.    This waa    started    iu  1910 and finished the next yoar.  Surveys on tho route were carried on  for two years, there being insufficient  time to complete them before construction, so therefore the surveying and  the grading went on simultaneously.  Not a little difficulty was exporinuood  in getting the final location lines flu  the Kettle Valley Railway, in.*vud of  running with mountain chains, runs  against them, so to speak, crossing  three, fhe Kettle Valloy-Okan.gan,  the Okunagan-Similkamoen -ind tlio  Hope rnnge.  In 1911 u grading contract wns  given to Itioe & Co., from mile \th,  west to Midway, which wan iuiibo.1  the same year, on to mile 75, known  as Hydraulic summit. This work waa  finished in 1912, with the exception  of the bridges, which were built in  1913.  Rice &   Co.   also got   a contract in  1911 for the section of grading from  Penticton to Osprey Lake, which was  completed the following year.  The contract for the stretch trom  Hydraulic summit west to Pentioton,  a distance of 58-J mileB, was let that  same year to Grant, Smith & Co., aud  finished in 1913.  On the other end ot the line 'iwohy  Bros., got a grading contract for 13  miles of line from Coldiwater Junction on the Hope cut-off to Coqnihalln  tummit. This was finished the next  year.  In 1912 MoArthur Bros., obtained a  grading contract for 40 miles of line  from Coqirilmlln summit went to  Hope, which was finished in 1914,  with the exception of a number of  bridgee.  In 1^18 a contract was awarded  Outhrie. McDougall & Co., for tho  grading on the line from Oiprsy  Lake to Pentioton, a distance of 31  mllee. No work wae dono on this  until the following year, when ou-  w it finished.  IBAKINtPOWDERf  The above briol review carries tlio  line construction through the grading  end of it.  The first steel was laid in 1910,  whon ton miles ol it was put down by  Mncdonell, Gzowski In Co., south from  Morritt. In 1911 Rice & Co., bud :ir>  miles of stool wont Irom Midway and  another 20 miles was laid on the Morritt end by the contractors thorr.  In 1912 Penticton Baw its first steel  soven miles boinir laid west lo Trout.  Crook canyon by Kettle Valley workmen, together with ono-half miles from  the local dock to tho yards. Another  11 milos ol steel was added on lho  Rice contract stretch from Mile 25,  west of Miilfivay, to Mile 46.  Tho year 1913 saw tho finishing ol  Btrol from Mile 40, west ol Midway to  Milo 75, "Tydraufio summit, by the  railway itself, K.V.R., workmon that  same year also laying seven miles r,I  stool from Hyflrnulic summit 'o  wards Pentioton. Tn addition, the K,  V.B., finished utoel laying Irom  Trout Creek to Mile 40 west ol l'onticton, being io Osprey Lake, and  mils ns well as 11 miles on the  Twohy Bros., grading contract from  Coldwnter Junction to Coquilmlla  rummit.  Last year, 1914, steel was finished  by the K. V. ft., between Penticton  nnd Tfydraulic summit, 51 miles lining laid. Two additional miles of  rails were also put down by the vail-  way on the Twohy Bros, contract nt  Coquilmlla and threo miles on the  McArthur Bros., soction over the Oil;  quihalla summit. Anothor two miles  was laid at the Hope end, from the  0, P. It. tracks to thc river bridge  there. It can thus be seen that ut  tho same timo as the railway carried  on grading in one soction it was hurrying rnil-lnying in anothor. Further  more, whilo the line was being tmill  lietwoen Midway and Morritt eon'rnc-  tors and railway workmen were pushing ahoad tho work on tho Hope rut-  off in order to havo it finished as  quickly ns possible after tho other  lino.  This year steel was finished from  Osprey f.nko to I'rinceton.  This year also another eight miles  of steel was laid at the Hope un<l of  the Hope cut-off, and two miles inme  wns laid at the upper end, leaving  25 miles more steel to lie laid to finish the cut-off line. Thin work will  certainly be finished this year.  An interesting feature of tho K.V.H.  work wns the telegraph line construction. Last yenr the Ponlioton Eleotrio  Co., huilt 5S miles ol telegraph irom  Penticton to Hydraulic summit, Rico  & Co., having built 75 miles from Hydraulic summit to Midway. Hiee &  Co., also built from Pentioton to Osprey Lake. This year Mr. J. J. Dunn,  of Penticton, hns the contract for M  miles from Osprey Lako to Hope, 'i ho  section from Osprey l.ako to Princeton  has ulready been finished.  The Kettlo Vnlley Railway company is now asking for tenders for the  construction of snow sheds on the Co-  quihalla line to Hope, to be built this  year.  The big bridges on the Kettle Valley tine will be among the objects of  greatest interest, to tho traveller nu  the ncw southorn B. 0. steel highway.  Tho biggest bridge ol all is, ol  course, thc one flung over the Krasar  river at Hope, where tho cut-off line  turns eastward (rom the C. P. 11.  main lino into the .Hope Mounluins.  This structure is 9607eot long, having  four steel spans of 2-10 foot enoh. A  highway for pedestrians and vehiolei  is provided abovo t,ho railway 'rack  dock of tho bridgo. The concrete piers  and foundation work wero built by  Armstrong and Morrison, ol Vancouver, and the steel superstructure by  tho Canadian Bridge Co. The bridge  was finished this year.  The highest bridge on the K. V. 11.  is that at Trout Creek canyon, a'  few miles out of Pentioton. It is 245  foot abovo the water. The stool work  on the bridge, whioh was built in 1913  is 250 feet long and the approaches  450, making a total length of 700 feet.  Bice & Co., built the foundations und  woodwork and the Canada Foundry  Co., put in the steel superstructure.  Two or three ol the bridges now under way in tho Hops cut-off section  are worthy of more than passing interest. There is one over I.minor  Creek whioh is 220 feet high and WKI  feet long. MoArthur Bros., have the  foundation work and the Canadian  Bridge Co., the steel. Another bridge  over Slide Creek, is 400 feet long,  having a single span of 920 feet. MoArthur Bros., are building the Inundations, whilo the steel work is in tho  hands of the Dominion Bridge Ou.  Canyon Creek, east ol Pentioton, is  bridged by a wooden trestle, which is  no lsss than 180 fast high.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  BEGULATI0NS  Coal mining rights of the ib'niuiou  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the NuitJi-  west Territories, and in a noil ion ol  the Province of British Colurnbii, may  be leased for a term ol - we li.v-one  vears at an annual rental ol $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applioant.  Applications for ths lease must be  made by the applioant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in whieh the rights applied for uro  Bituated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described bv sections, or lerul sub  divisions of sections, and in unsui-vey-  ed territory the traot applied for  shall be staked out by tho applicant  himself.  Eaoh application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise,  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the miue at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pav the  royalty thereon. If , the coal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh  returns shall be furnished at least  onoe a vear.  The lease will inolude the ooal mining rights only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 810 an acre.  For full information annlioation  should be made to the secretary oi  the Department ol tho Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  ol Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication ol  this advertisement will not bo paid tor.  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  Uolden at Vernon.  In   the   matter   ol the Estate ot  Lum Lock, deceased.  Notice is hereby given pursuant to  Section 27 of the Trust��� Aot, K S.M  C. 1911, Chaptor 232, that all Creditors and other having claims against  the estate of the said Lum Lock, deceased, aro required on or before the  20th day of June, 1915, to Bend by  post or deliver to E. C. Weddoli, room  9 Willits Block, Kelowna, B.C., Solid  tor for tho Estate, or to Kong 'J mn  Hoo Look, Kelowna, B. ('., Administratrix tor the Estate, iheir lull  names, addresses and descriptions, the  lull particulars of their claims, thn  statement of their accounts, and the  nature of tho securities, if any, hold  by them.  And further tako notice, that after  such above mentioned date the s.iid  Administratrix will proceed to distribute tho Estate of the deceased among  tho parties entitled thereto, having  regard only to tho claims of whioh she  shall then hnve notice, and that she  will not bo liable lor the said assots,  or any part thereof, to any person or  persons of whose claims notice shall  not have been received by her at tlio  time of such distribution.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 20th  day ol May, 1915.  E. C. WEDDELL.  Solicitor for Kong Quan Hoo Look,  Administratrix of ths said Estate.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that tho business heretofore carried on hy the undersigned in partnership nt Kelowna,  B.C., as Electrical Contractors and Bicycle dealers, under the lirm name ol  James ii Trenwith, has boon dissulved  by mutual consent. Tho undersigned  James H. Trenwith will hsnoeloith  carry on the business alone, and will  discharge tho liabilities of tho late  firm, and all monies duo the late lirm  are to be paid to him.  CLAUD H. JAMES.  JAMES H. TJlENWtTil  Dated tho 30th dav of April, 1915.  15-8  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meeting, every Tuesday evening,.! 80.m ,  sllhe residence of S. M.Goie, Patterson Av.  Public invited.    Lending library.  W. B. PEASE.  President  S.M. GORE, Sec  P.O. Bos 382  NOTICE  All accounts, and all' professional KC  counts, owing to the undersigned, are  to be paid to Mr. H. G. H. Wilson,  who is empowered to collect, and to  give receipts for same.  JAMES GARVIE McNAUGHTON  C.M.,M.B.C.,M.D.  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA  d   B.C.  >"VVV'^V,��>V'%%^^^Nr>'V'V^s^^.'V'VyVV,VS��VV'*t  Camera  Days  The valley is filled  wilh wonderful views,  which you can catch  and keep by means of  a camera.  All people should use  a camera. It is refining  and educational, and it  is  a   most interesting  diversion.  We itock Kodaks  and   all   Supplies.  P. B. Willits & Co.  NYAL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19  Kelowna, B.C,  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorless  when in  use  Sanitary at  all times  Call and  inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Opposite Board of Trade Office  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowaa 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leavei Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays 8c Saturdays  Leavei Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leavei Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  Saturday Special  Jelly Beans  and  Peanut Kisses  25c per pound  B.C. Variety Syndicate  The Home of Big Values  Bernard Ave. Kelowna  uTALk  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO.  CESS KNOWN TO THE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   M.NUrACIURID IN. WIS URN CANADA  Bv thi ClllAKD DlBBlt [HCC��L'  ')U   WOULD   III oc  XOIHTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  Are You  Going Camping?  The season is here again when we think  of the hills and small la'-es, and the plea-"  sure 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,  Lobster, Corn Beef, Roast 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, tec, 6tc.  COFFEE and COCOA  and Condensed Milk.   Something good   and  easy to prepare.  RELISHES  We have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olives,  Catsup, Sauces, &c, &c.  For everything that's good to eat go to  jfrm  mm  THE STORE OFPLENpf  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to ths now  Dominion Government  regulation, all farmer,  who sell butter either  to the etoree or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST eppear in prominent letters the'word.  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The (act ie also emphasised that ell butter  in tuch packegea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounce., and  in default of Mme e  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence i. imposed. Whey butter  must be es labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, aad dairy  butter retain, it. label  though it be mixed  with the creamery pro-'  duet.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  ioopApMr��$i.5o  200  500  1000  >��  2.00  2.75*  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper,' which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Kelowna Record THPHSDXY, JTJNB 8, IMS  KBIrOWNA   RECORD  immmmmmimmml  BrtJfawltrahi* lata FxmiM  The best of farmers realize vory  keenly the supreme importance of  wise and efficient farm management. It  means bo muoh to the final outcome.  The man who is a student of his farm  very loon gains the conviction that  the subject it bigger than he is; that  he needs all the help, both physical  and mental, that he can employ to  make things come out right. And then,  with the best of forecast, he is subject  to the hazard of.the weather which  often sets back and thwarts him in his  wisest and best endeavors. As one  farmer once remarked to us who was  formerly a railway engineer and t  - good one too: "I used to think thnt  railroading oould beat any vooation  in compelling a man to kesp his ��it��  on their feet all the time; but farming  if you do it right, can beat the railway twice oyer."  Some mon get discouraged in trying  to do as well as they know. There  are so many hindrances in the way.  Hut there is this to be said of tho  farm: It is a plaoe for the best trained brain, the wisest foresight and lhe  largest use of what science has to  give if we but know it, and there is  no place for bettor business management that the farm. Farmers is n  rule do not appreciate tho possibilities  of their own farms. Farming lias not.  been' considered a learned profession.  From father to son for many genera-  tions it has not beon thought necessary to bs well educated in farming?.  It is for that reason that you ue so  few young men developing 1 licit'  minds and making an intellect,ml  study of this pursuit.  But conditions ara changing. The  expense of living is increasing, the soil  is growing less and less productive in  the hands of nine out of ten farmers.  the requirements of town life aud the  hope of winning a big fortune arb  taking away tho boat intellectual product of the farm. The mistaken notion that a man oan never win distinction in sooiety by being a [armor  misleads a host of voung mon who are  raised on the farm. And then thorn  is the strange 'Unreasonable idea thnt  thousands of farmers have that thero'  is no need of giving their sons special i  eduoation for farming. They nre willing to spend their hard earnings to  send a boy through college to make,  vory likely, only a third rate lawyer  or doctor of him. Such farmers laok  a true appreciation of the possibilities of    first olasa    farming to start  iwRnpSfi roT tlffi fUTIB  The owner of a ranoh of ilia's thnn  seventy-five thousand acres m Montana, who says be was the first  man in the state to get an uutonvi-  bile. has started east to buy nn ii'r  ship,  He says it used to take him over  a week to inspect his broad estate  from horseback and that the Automobile proved a great improvement  in this respect. Ee has . six sheep  herds to watoh��� and their keeiwi*  also. But the roads are bad :unl ho  wants a conveyance that will not  be dependant upon them.  "There are no bod roads :n the  sky," ho declares, "and a tello,v can  just skim over the woods and mountain peaks and muddy roads and  everything else���and do it in hall, a  day."  This all sounds very line, but nny  airman could tell the. Montana liinoh  owner that there are "'bad roads" ]n  the sky as well as on the earth,  and he will do well to look out Ior  them.   0   Tho Dutch war minister announced  in parliament that a bill is being prepared providing for universal compulsory military training. This measure  would increase tho army to approvi-  mataly 1,000,000 men.  Among tho victims ol tho sinking ol  the "Lusitania" was Mr. Kenneth ,f.  Morrison, president and manager oi  the Morrison Steel and Wire Co., Ltd.  New Wostminster, nnd president of the  British Columbia Manufacturers'' Association, The deceased was a brother of  Heeve M. N. Morrison of Peachland.  Botanical Notes  with. Both thoy and their boys too  only the work side ol farming. Tilov  do not see that there is a still moro  strenuous work side to every other  pursuit if a man wins its best rewards.  But the light ol a truer conception  of what real farming moans    to    the  farmer himself,   to his mind as   well  as   his hands,    is    dawning    on   the'  world.   If special attention and train-.  ing is worth anything anywhere it is .  worth it o;   lhe larm.     Because     so  many farmers do not see this    groat  truth, farming is what it iB, soil im  poverishment is what it is,    and   the  state of individual mentality   on   th-1  farm   and    the low profit of (arming  is what it iB.���Hoard's Dairyman.  The following list of wild flowers ii  a continuation of the list published on  May 20th: ,  31.���lied stemmed Dogwood. (CornuH  Btolonifora). Shrub. Leaves opposite;  cream-white flowers in Hat spreading  cymes. Petals snd stamens 4, Hemes  white or lead- colored, (sometiniiM  found blue.)  32.-Sinall-llo��vored CoUinsie, iCol-  linsia parviflora). Fig wort family.  Corolla irregular, white and brighl  blue. Leaves oblong, opposite i'oi  vertioillate),  33.���Purple Vetch, (Viola amerioana,.  Climber, 3 or 4 fast. Oblong leaflet*  8 to 14. One ol th* most charming ol  very common wild flowers. Ths oolor.  vary from majsnta lilac, in buds, tn  Bishop's violet, pansy violet, bright  violet and aniline blue, and when drv  becomes indigo blue.  34.���Heart-leaf Arnica, (Arnica ooi-  difolia). A handsome yellow composite  flower, over an inch across. The plant  is soft and fragrant.  35.��� Cut-leaved Mustard. (Sisymbrium incisum). Flowers yellow. A lull  and somewhat handsome road-side  weed, 1 to 4 feet high.,  38, ��� Invofucred Fly-Honeysuckle.  (T.onioera in vohicrata). Shnib, with  opposite ova,, pointed leaves, Thc  bractlots surrounding the yellow flower  are conspicuous.  37.���Bioknoll's Oornnium, (Geranium  Ricknellii), grows to a foot or more in  height. The pale purple flowers aro  about half an inoh across and are not  numerous. The 6 petals are slightlv  cleft.  38. ��� Mountain-loyor, (PaohyBtima  myrsinites). A low ever-green shrub,  on wooded slopes. Flowors small, petals 4, pale grton or pink.  Orders placed with Canadian iiiuiii-  facturors by the British war office  lot- the manufacture of shells h'n'e nlready amounted to more than S*I.>1,-  000,000. This announcement wis made  by Colonel A. Bertram, chairman of  the shell committee, in a recent iuter-  viow with the "Journal ol Comuiireo"'  Montreal. Sinco February wheii the  committee began shipping the shells,  the average daily shipment has grown  from 500 to 10,000 shells, said C'ohnsl  Bertram. Already 430,000 have been  shipped from Canada. By .Tuly it is  hoped that the daily average vill  amount to 40,000.  Seasonable  Merchandise  U going fait at Rae's Closing Out of Richmond Slock.   Cut Prices  By the sheer  Price Cutting  It will pay you  to visit thii atore daily as  we'have still a large and  varied stock from which to  choose. You will find what  you need and at about half  the price you will have to  pay elsewhere.  force of Extraordinary  we are driving out the  balance of this stock  of Staple and Fancy  Dry Goods, Gents.'  Furnishings, & Boots  and Shoes in quick  marching order.  Rae's Cash Store  Closing Out the Richmond Stock at Kelowna  How Seeds Travel  Some seeds make journeys with  wings, and others travel from plane to  place by attaching themselves to the  clothes of men or the hair of animals;  still others make their journey in the  stomach of birds. These are facts that  will interest the7 young people who are  taking an interest in agriculture aad  are working in' a garden at home of Ht  Behool. According to tbe United  States Department of AgriOuItutVe  specialist, the seed as the starting  point iu the life cycle of a plant may  woll bo studied first by young gardeners.  The seeds of tho maple tree an particularly interesting.    They     are provided with wingB,   and when thsy  become detached from the parent   trees  gcntlo breeze will carry them a    con  siderable distance from the branch to  which they aro attached.    There   are '  many forma    and modifications of the  winged seed, as the linden, ths   horn-!  beum, the olm, and    the pine.    Tbwe  are all common trees from which 3*00*9  for illistrative purposes can be    secus '  ed. j  Some seeds are also provided with  parachutes or umbrellas, not for pro '  toction from rain and storm, but Ior j  purposes of locomotion. The seeds ol  the thistle, the milkweed, and the dandelion, in fact, the seeds of all plants  which have a oottony growth, are provided for these aerial journeys.  Besides those, some seeds are pro  vided with hooked appendages by  which they oan attach themselves to'  the clothing ol men or to the hair of;  animals, so that they become trans-  ported from place to place. Other seeds  have hard seed coats, or shells, whieh  are covered in many cases by edible  fruit. Tho fruits are eaten by birds,  but the seeds are not digcBted, and in  this way become distributed from place  to place. Thc groves of cedar whloh  ore characteristic of the landscape in  many sections of the country, it will  be noted, aro chiefly placed among tho  lines of fences or fence rows. Tllo  fruit of the cedar is an edible one, but  the seed is not digested, 'and in this  the oxistonco of these hedge rows ol  cedars is explained. CherricB, grapes.  and other fruits aro to a considerable  extent disseminated in like manner.  Tho hard nuts of our nut-bearing  trees are not used as food by birds or  large animals, but are usually sought  by squirrels and small rodent, whieh  are in the habit of gathoring awl  burying them in various places or  storing them in large quantities for  winter use. Tho result is that a considerable percentage of those whioh are  buried in this manner are never rediscovered by those hiding them, and  in time nature causes the hard shell  to orack and open, amd tho warmth  and moisture of' the soil brings the  germ contained in the kernel into life,  and a tree springs into existence. It  will be noted that the nuts which were  buried by the squirrels did not geimin-  ate immediately after being buried,  but waited until the warm weather  of tho spring came before thoy put  forth thejr tender shoots. This is  not because they willed it, but because the hard outer walls of the shell  would not admit the air and water  to the germ, so as to stimulate its  growth.  It was neoessary that the shell be  frown and broken by the aotion of tho  frosts and the weather beforo moiiluro  oould gain an entrance to' cause the  swelling of the germ. This peculiarity  whan taken advuutago ol coinmeroia-ly  is called stratification. Seeds with  hard shells, suoh as cherries, peaches,  plams, and the like, have to ba stratified���that is, thsy must bs planted iu  ths fall where the plants are to grow,  or they must be packed away in boxes  ol sand in a position where they will  freeze and remain frown during lho  winter, in order that they may germinate the following spring. If seeds of  this character are stored and Kept dry  during the winter they will not germinate if planted in the spring. Seeds  with thin coats, however, tike peas  beans, etc, if treated in like manner,  will be destroyed by the aotion of tho  cold, and no plants will result from  planting them in the autumn. Such  seeds must, from the nature of the  oase, be retained in a dry and comparatively warm plaoe during the winter season in order that their vitality  may not be destroyed.  A decided economy in fuel"consumption ir  effected by iMingnickeHat steel m  J. R. CROFT  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  *Hfindu? oven*'* attracts and hold's the  M \o����y treat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. ���  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  Grass Chairs Have  Advanced 40%.  in Price  This is your last chance to  purchase a few at our old  and  extremely low prices  Kelowna  Furniture  Go.  We have what you want in  Common and Finish  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company,. limited  D. LLOYD.JONES  Managing-Director  LATEST NECKWEAR  This latest article of Neckwear is a Windsor Tie, which corors  in very atlrative designs and colors in Silk and Crepe-de-chere  From 50c each  Pongee Silk  We are offering ���  S p e c il I Line in  Pongee silk in natural colors thia  .week, very suitable  (or Children's wear  und Underclothing  At 40c yd  New Mdlmery  New Ouri*f Hat. in the  latest Slylrs sr d  Fabric., Irom  1W.35  Rial  Head  Mads Panama Hats for InW.  ���������<*�����. $6.75 to-$8.50  Ladie.' Panama Hats, just to hand   ��)�� 25  From    t- ���  Hand Made Panamas at the following pricet-  $7.75, $10.75 and $12.75  Boys' Linen Hats, trimmed witb CM or  Ribbon band ..g5c  New Ginghams, Just In  New Ginghams, juat in, at 20c and" 25c  Jutt received this week, new Check and Plain GingharrM,.war-  ranted fast colors and guaranteed to wash well,at 20c n itU25c  Dry Goods Stor,  Keilhma PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD-  THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1915  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  Blackamithing done.      Weighbridge.     Oats crushed.     Fence puts, Milk,  Potatoes, Apples, Arc, for Sale.  Apply to thc Hand, Manager or Ranch Office.   Phone 2202 ;  P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS i  City Office: 9 to 12;  1.30 to 5 throughout lhe week.  Ranch Office : 9 to 12;   I to 5.30, excepting Thursday, closing at 12 noon.  P.O. BOX 580  Belgo-Canadian Block  PHONE 5  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local-and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND   WINDOWS,  LATH AND SHINGLES  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Cooda, we mean  EVERYTHING made  of  Leather���including1 Harness, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Bells, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  .   THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  W'kOOWnSET Next door to 25c Store] Phone   -   347  "MADE IN CANADA"  Ford Touring Car  Price $590  Your neighbor drives a Ford���why don't  you ?   We  ere  selling  more  Fords in  Canada  this   year  than ever before���  because Canadians demand the best in  motor car service at the lowest possible  cost.   The "Made in Canada" Ford ia  a necessity���not a luxury.  Runabout $540;  Town Car price on application.  All  Ford  cara are  fully  equipped.,  including  electric headlights.   No cars sold  unequipped.  Buyers of Ford cars will share in our profit, if '  .we  .ell  30,000 car. between August  I, 1914,  and August T, 1915.  BURBANK MOTOR CO.,- KELOWNA, B.C.  mford  j       TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  1  Mr. .). -J. Warren, president of tie  K.V.R.j   passed  through yesterday  on  a visit to Okanagan Centre.  # #   ��  Chief Thomas loft yesterday lor New  Westminster     with a    patient for the  provincial asylum.  # #    ft  The hospital nursing staff will nut  reoolvo on Friday, Juno 4th, li-jr  again this season.  ft. ft (#  Mrs, 1'. It, Bird will not reoolvo   nn  Friday, .lime -1th, nor again this fin  son.  ft   ft   ft  Mr. nnd Mrs. 13. Wilde loft WoduuD*  day morning for the Old Country. Mr.  Wilde has    been     on tho stuff uf the  Royal Bank for Home timo past.  # *   *  Mr. A. L. Moreland, formerly wilh  D. Leckie's hardware store loft thii  week to tako up his new duties ��  account nnt   and  secret nrv-t reasurer  nf  the Summerland Fruit Union.  # #    ft  The    Ladies' Aid of     tho Methodic  church nre    arranging   a Ktra-vbei cy  and Ice Cream  Festival for Thuridliy,  June 17th, at the City Park, both ni-  ternoon   nnd  evening.    All  nre     *.\vl-  come.    Go and have a good time,  ft   ft   ft  Miss Dorothy Warnoek, of Gait, On  tnrio, is staying in Kolowna for a fe.'  days as the guest of Miss Katie Lloyd  Jones. Miss Warnoek is on her return home from a tour of Califottttu  in whloh she visited tho exposition,  ft   ft    ft  Miss T.ena Wilson left this morning  on a three-weeks vacation at lho  coast where she goes to join nor sis  ter, Mahol, well known to KcloWllh  residents. While away Miss WMboii  will also aot as a delegate from the  Kelowna Rebekah Lodge.  ft   ft    ft  "A  Juvenile  Sale"  will lw hold     on  Saturday, June 19th at  the Old Kng  lish Church grounds and  any  aiUeles  of houso furnishings, antique pottery-  implements, tools, poultry, eggs, nam*  live stock,  and in fuel   anything    hut  old clothes will he accepted and auc  lioned off.     Tea will be served at tin,  usual price.  #    *    *  Tho Baptist Young Peopla'i Society  held their last regular m.-eting .in  Monday, the subject being "Missions,"  An interesting time wns spent in dis  cussion of this important phase of  Christian work. The last meeting < I  the society will be held next Mondav  when the members and frionds will  hold a "Hard Times" social.  ft   ft   ft  Hills nre out announcing i grand  celebration at I'enticton on July Utj  under the auspices of the Poatloton  Turf (Tub. The program will ivih.do  horse races, athletic sports, aquatic  sports, etc. The Penticton brans bund  will be in attendance during tho day.  .1, II. Healofl is the    secretary of   the  club.  ft   ��   ��  Another Kelowna man's name appears among the wounded in thn casualty lists this week tn %be per-on ol  Walter Chnrmun. jffr. Char-nan was  formerly employed at the Ii\nry bam  of Mr. P. Brooke.  The Woman's Christian Temperance  Union will meet at tho home of   lira.  , C. Wilson on Tuesday, Juno Sth, at 3  ' p.m.  ft   ft    ft  i Chas. Harvey, jr. left Tuesday morn  i ing for tho coast whore he has accept*  j ed a position with tho Ford Motor Co  ' ut New Westminster.  , ft   ft   ft'  A special invitation is extended     to  ��� Baptist friends for next Sunday moruing when tho communion will be    dispensed,    There is also somo important  business to be met by church membeis.  * �� ' ��  Mis. II. 11. Millie who, wo are '{lad  to hear has made rapid recovery from  hor recent illness left yesterday after  noon for  I'enticton,    whero she     will  1 be the guest of Mrs. Johnston.  # *    ��  Mrs.  Davis, of Glenmoro,  and     he  two    children Meft    yesterday morning  for I'.ngland.   They aro to sail via thi  "Athenian" from Montreal on the 16tl  1 inst.     Mrs. Davis had the misfort.in'  to loBe her husband by death a  , weeks  ago.  few  tic  The Children's Aquatic Fete in  Park  on  Saturday  next  promises    tp  bo a big success.    The park itself     in  delightful at tho present timo and ha:  never before looked so attractive. .-'V  ery oWld in the district  should conn  and join in the games andihave arid-  \ on the lako.  *    *    tt  j Dan MeMillan underwent n serioui  operation last week in a local barber  shop when he had his hair amputated  , Dan came through feeling fine but has  : Buffeted much torture since owing toi  the fact that  all his frionds insist    in  , removing    h's    hat   and exposing th  colossal dome. ,  tt    tt, *  \ The local initermedinte lacrosse club  left shortly after noon today for \  non, by auto, where they will p ay the  second game of the season with th  northern town.   O   COUNTRY (URL'S HOSPITAL  All) HOLD SALE OF WORK  Once more, by the kind permission  of Mr. Chnllenor, his pretty garden att  Woodlawn was lent to tho Country  (lid's Hospital Aid luat Saturday  whero the weather proving better  than ou. fears brought a sunny af  ternoon and raapy friends to the sale  and ten    hold by the members of tbo  society,  The stall reserved for articles mad  for the competition proved of gnat  interest and the articles themselves so  Uniformly good that a second prize  waB awarded. The first was won by,  MissShayler for a dainty, embroidered  muslin matinee coat, and tho second  by Miss Coode for a prettily worked  child's frock.  There were many other articles and  useful devices besides some product)  sent from the gardens and ovens  members and frionds, which together  with the sale of tea tickets, helped to  realize the satisfactory sum of $76.35.  Tbe Bociety w'sh to thank all those  who so kindly gave their assistance in  various ways whieh helped in making  tho alTair such a success.  ���     M S  .-''��� V^             'tflfe  f   \    1  wm                 *  m  >�� ��� f pi  m.j     \  PSij!r,*^"��r'ir��'?-'  4  *                   ii  ��'���                                        m   1  GH  K     ��    ���                      :.%     T1  Vv  Hay Time will be  Early This Year  Look over vour equipment now, and  be ready with a reliable outfit when  the rush cornea. We are agents for  and   have  in stock, the  following  Haymaking  Machinery  JXJNrj iaj;AND HACK OOUBSB kivals i.onuchamps as dictator ok  JYAMHIONS  Nover ha. such brilliance ot style at 11 race course beon displayed as  that Been at tho opening moot of Ihe Hockaway Hunt Club. The photograph shows two of the Fashion Maunikins accompanied by a man dressed  in the latest fashion.  McCormick Mowers, 4J and 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 4.] and 5-foot cut  McCormick and Deering Rakes,  '    8-ft., 9-ft. and 10-ft.  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MAMLE,Ltd.  Crockery, China & Glassware  Direct from the potteries of England to you  White & Gold China Cups and Saucers - $2,10 doz.  Blue-band & Gold China Cups and Saucers - $3.50 doz-  Willow Pattern        ��� ��� ��� - $3.25 doz.  The regular price of theae la $450 per doz.        t  Tea Sets and Dinner Sets made up to suit customer from  open stock patterns.     q  The largest stock of Crockery in Kelowna sold at a minimum  profit.   In many lines our prices an lower than mall order houses.  A. E. COX  Water Street  "Kelowna Record" Office  The place to take the job'you want' Printed Nicely' THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1MB  KELOWNA   RECORD  �� "aSSeSSM? ��|Scfcwls Baseball League  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA.  B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA.     *    ::  B.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllifs Block   ���   Xelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Member ol the B.C. Society of Architects  Architect  Kelowna, B.C.  P.O. Box, MN  C. Harvey, BA, Sc.,' CE, D.L;S., B.C.I.3.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  ha. resumed his teaching cla.ses and will  receive  pupil, na  before in hia atudio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  ��� SURVEYOR,  %IVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceuor  Surveys and Reports on Im.etion Works  Applications lor Water Licenses  KELOWNA.B.C  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DBNTIST  r. 0. Bex iss 'Psoas se  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER:  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicouild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOI4NCURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  BUTLAND AGAIN DEFEATS PUBLIO  SCHOOL  Kutland won another game from the  Publio sohool team at Rutland last  Saturday afternoon and now have a  comfortable lead in the pennant raoe.  The game was ons of those marked  throughout with sensational fielding  stunts, and even the Publio school  team displayed wonderful skill, in fact  for the first time this season, in spite  of the. faot that they'were defeated by  a score of 19 to 4 they looked like  a real ball team and played a far better game than the score would indicate. They are, of course, weak in  the pitohing department and many ol  the player., although good in their  own class are not big and strong  enough tb contest successfully witb  the other and larger teams of tbe  league. They are, however putting up  a game but losing fight, muoh tbe  same as the Rutlanders did last season, and perhaps their efforts will  yot win them a game before the close  of the season. Rutland, it will lie remembered won the last-game of. the  league last year, the only win ol tlui  season. . I  HIGH SCHOOL LOSE TO ELLISON  The game at the oity park last Saturday afternoon between Ellison and  the high school was indeed one for  blood, as each team needed the game  tn have a chanoe at the much coveted  pennant.  The High school team started o'lt.  strong and took the lead in the openings, but held it for only a short  time as Ellison began hitting tbe ball  and forged ahead in the fourth inuing  and were not again overtaken.  Both teams played good ball but  the game was what may be termed a  pitcher's battle with Sutherland and  Kinoaid opposing eaoh other. Kincaid  however had one of his good days and  slightly outpitched Sutherland, although on a couple occasions lie too  was hit pretty freely, but eaoh linn  tightened up before too muoh damage'  was done.  The feature of the game waB the  hitting of Munford, who appeared to  like Sutherland's pitching. He secured n  single, a double and a home run out  of four trips to the plate.  The final score was 13 to 9 in lavor |  of Ellison.    This    crowded the High  school team down into third place in  the league standing, Ellison going into  seoond place.  Following is the standing, including  last Saturday's games:  Where is the Enemy?  (By Dr. C. W. Saleeby,   in   the Daily  " Chronicle,' London.)  The drunkard is not our enemy in  himself. Certainly we are his. We  lioenoe alcohol, provide temptation ' at  every corner, recite the word* 'Lead  us not into temptation' at part ul our  national religion, and then punish our  victim. Wo should pity him, and be  ashamed of ourselves, and humbly  thankful to our heredity and environment that we are not in his oase.  The,publican is not our enemy in  himself. The Registrar-General's figures prove that the publican and his  servants practise the most dangerous  of tirades. Constantly exposed to temptation they often fall���being human���  and when trades and occupations are  compared, these poor fellows head the  lists of mortality. Little need is there  for us to attack them,, who nurse  so dread an enemy within their own  bosoms. They must be compensated  now.  The public house is not our enemy  in itself. The object of this argument  is to direct our action by clearing our  minds. What is the matter with pub-  lie houses? They are conveniently  plaoed resorts for talk and leisure und  amusement and play, all admirable  things, and they dispense food and  drink, whitout whioh no living thing  oan live. Why should they be closed  now, when they can perform suoh invaluable national funotions? When  more than now did the nation need  convenient places for shelter, rest, en  tertainment and refreshment? There  they are, completely fitted, and the  publican and his servants in attendance. Let us use and be grateful for  them.  Alcohal is the enemy. Let us provoke  no civil war nor recrimination, but  unite against the common enemy.  We have too often abused and attacked the drunkard,���or tiie publican,  or the public house, instead of the  real enemy of all men. And 1 appeal  to temperance people that we rid ourselves of this blot upon our character.  Sugar is an invaluable food and  fuel for the muscles, and the other  motors and furnaces of the body. Thc  yeast plant turns it into alcohol and  carbonic acid, two poisons directly injurious to every form of animal life.  Improving the Dairy Cow  pica iwe  N II   111 Hi     II ��  THE AHMY WORM  SATURDAY'S GAMES  The games this week are:  Rutland at High school.  Ellison at Publio sohool.  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Gsadaeas McCIH Uofmsto)  Reaidence  Message.  He.  GLENN AVENUE  iy be left at the office of  Rattenbury or William.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  Monthly Weather Report  White Wyandottes &  Buff Orpingtons  BARRON STRAIN  Egg* for Hatching from the  above strains  $ 1.25 for 12 - unfertiles replaced once  or  $1.25 ii   15 - unfertile, not replaced  $3.50 ��� 50-       -  $6.00.100-    .  A. W.C00KE   -���  Boa 661, Kelowna  Compiled by Gi R. Binger, observer.  MAY  Temperature  Max Min.  May 1 ...      B9  ���    42  "    2 ...     00  46  *    8 ...  .. : ;   06  87  ��*    4  40  "    5 ...     68  41  "    �� ...   '   70  45  **    7 ...  .,   71  50  "    8 ...     73  44  "    9 ...     66  U  "  10 ...    60  4:'  " a ...     63  89  "   13 ...     63  40  " IS ...    69  if  "   14 ...   ������  M  49  "  15 ...     57  ii  "   16 ...     63  4?  ��'  17 ....     59  4H  "  18 ...     61  50  "  19 ....     58  53  " so ....     66  51  " ai ....     64  54  " aa ....     65  50  " 93 ....     64  47  ���* a4 ....  ���   61  ta  " an ....    ���.....  65  40  '��� ae ....   .68  65  " a7....     69  m  "  98 ....     64  Ml  " 99 ....       63  48  " 80 ....     61  39  " 81 ....  ;.-   67  RAINFALL  47  Observations  '   A.M.  P.M.  (ay 1 ...   09  .12  "    9 ....  ,     j        ttf   .21  " 10 ....  ,    ���,   .17  "  18    , ,*JjM  .24  "  14        .13  ..<)5  "  If  .09  "   17     ;...,..... .19  .20  "  18     95  .08  ���'  1��     31  .08  K  "  91    ...; 04  It  " 94     ���  .03  " 98     ,    .34  " 81    .03  The army worm, probably abovo all  other kinds of inseots which increase  in enormous numbers periodically,  causes widespread anxiety among the  farmers when it appears suddenly in a  locality, and in a vary short time  completely destroys fields of oats and  other grains. The Entomological  Branch of the Department of Agriculture haB just issued Bulletin No. V, on  the army worm, prepared by Mr. Arthur Gibson, chief assistant entomologist, who has oharge of investigations  on insects affecting field crops. In this  publication of 34 pages a full description is given of the remarkable outbreak ol this notorious caterpillar  which occurred in eastern Canada in  1914. The recent outbreak waa It",  most severe of any which occurred in  Canada, and the damage caused is estimated at $300,000, five-sixths ol  which took place in the province of  Ontario. The value of the trenching  method of control was amply lemon-  started. No matter how big the nd-  vancing army of worms were, it v.'.is  shown that crops could be saved fion  their ravages. In the bulletin th* insect is desoribed in all its stages, nnd  methods of controlling it are jivax  A full discussion is included on li,e  life-history and habits of the worm,  its lood plants, natural enemies, etc.  Many of the dairy cows one i-eee in  herds all over the country do not piy  for their keep. We are all aware that  animal* which are always ailing and  are bad doers are not Worth keeping,  and the majority of farmers get rid  of such animals as hastily aa they  can. Mot so, however, with thoso animals which are always eating, look  well, and make excellent beef animals,  I but which only give their quart or so  ot milk per day. These, for some reason or other, many keep on year alter year, quite oblivious, it would  seem, of the fact that the sooner they  were sold for beef the better, not only  for the benefit of the farmers but also  for that of the community at largo. V  deep milking cow can easily give $50  worth of milk more per annum than  a poor milker. We are probably not  so aware of the fact that we may  easily lose money on the inferior animal all her days, and eventually sell  her for less money for beef than wa  might have done at the commencement of her umemunerative career.  Not only does suoh on animal tat  valuable food, but she also occupies  a space that should be taken by a  superior animal.  The cows one should keep in the  herd are those of a strong constitution, good thr'vora and deep milkers.  The giving of large quantities ol milk j  produces a great strain on an animal,  and only those with strong constitutions can withstand it. It matters  little or nothing to the ordinary I "inn  er as to the other points in his animals so long as they fulfil those  given above.  The best way, and the cheapest, fir  a farmer to improve his dairy stock  is by breeding bis own cattle, electing theee from the most pr.ilitarue  members of his herd. To as��e lain  the animals from which to breed he  should certainly keep milk records.  If any ol the cows, in the case of  Shorthorns, give less than 600 ijalloiu  per annum he should get rid of thein.  Milk records are of little value to  the farmer who keeps them unless he  takes advantage of- the information  they give, and carefully weeds out undesirable gnimals. How can one ex-  peot to improve a herd of dairy catllvi  by keeping all the animals in the  herd? This may seem an incredible  thing for a farmer-who keeps milk records to do, and yet I have known  several who did it. Bather than produce a somewhat smaller supply of  milk af au increased profit they keep  on the unremunerative animals aud  so produoe 'more milk, but at less  profit, eventually than they would  have done had they produced the  smaller quantity. Surely H a farnw  can produce a oertain quantity ot milk  per day with a clear profit upon every  gallon of milk he obtains, he is well  advised to produce this quantity, mid  no more, il by keeping a few more  animals he produces more milk b.it  loses upon every extra drop he raises  BUILDING, SILOS  Totals  1.35  Total precipitation lor month  130  3.55  Germany has invented a cheap,  short-range torpedo' for use against  transports and other unarmed ships,  It has range ol from 1,000 to 1,500  yards and instead of carrying 250 So  300 pounds of gun oottoa takes but  100 pounds, or less, and needs but  simple mechanism.  Kamloops has been suffering from an  epidemic of fires, seven occurring in  one night last week. Some of the fires  were undoubtedly of incendiary origin  and suspicions are entertained that  alias enemies nny be at the 'wttora  of them.  Humors are persistently being circulated that a German spy caused tho  explosion whioh destroyed the Steamer  Prince.. Irene at Shearness with a  loss or more than three hundred lives.  The Admiralty has ordered an investigation of the disaster, but it is do  olarad that lhe explosion will svely  be lound to have been due to an acoident. Outside of bits ol floating  wreckage tnare is no traoe of the Irene  in the harbor. The explosion whioh  wiped out the crew of two hundred  and fifty, and seventy-eight doekytrd  employees, literally bled the ��te��mer  te atoms.  For the purpose of showing farmers  throughout the province the advantage of using silage for the winter feeling of farm animals, the Livestock  Branch of the Department of Agrioulture will superintend the construction  ol silos in a number of agricultural  centres of British Columbia, during J he  next few weeks. The pluws that will  lie visited are Burton, Arrow Lakes,  Revelstoke, Kelowna, l.odysmith, Summerland, Pentioton, Salt Spring Island, Armstrong,, Dennison Station  and J.miner.  One ol the requirements is that tho  farm on which the proposed silo would  be built grow five acres ol folder  corn.  The purpose of this work is to introduce thc silo to various districts of  the-province whero it may prove profitable, and to demonstrate to the  fanners that a serviceable silo may lis  constructed at comparatively low oost.  The use of silos in many parts ul thc  continent has proved to be not only  an admirable, but an indispensable  factor to tbe modern farm for storing  green food and fodder.  During the fall ol the year silo filling  demonstrations will be conducted at a  number of points in British Colinbia  by a staff of the Livestock Branch for  the purpose of illustrating the proper  methods of filling. ,  Hay in car lots will now be odniic-  ted into Canada from Minnesota, also  North and South Dakota. Suon Importations had been prohibited on acoount ol the foot and mouth dis.jese.  . The longer the milk remains in tho  udder the more it is impoverished by  absorption. Any irregularities in tbe  milking or management ol the, oows,  will tend to lessen the milk flow and  cut the profit..  Considerations  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. PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THTJBSDAY, JUNE 3, 1915  C  WANTED!  J  FOK   SALE  VOU SALE. Lefevre estate. Now is  vour chance for a good improved  ranch, the best buv in the Okanagan  One hundred and forty-three acres,  all fenced, a fine creek runs through  the property, best of land) with itt  own iiTiirutiim system, in the heart  of the Orchard district, on the main  roail. onlv three miles from Kelowna  mail delivered at door every dav  Must be sold to wind up estate. Address P.O. Box 157.  Kelowna, B.C.  HAY FOR SALK.-CIov.t anl alfftH'  delivered.    Price on ���pnliention     H  Box 195. Kelowna. 9tf.  FOE SALE.-Pony broken io ride or  drive, cheap. Apply P��0. ttox 453  Kelowna; VS\t  INCUBATOR FOR  SALK.-Ouo  Peta-  luma Incubator,  120 egg,  Apply   A.  E. Cox, second hand store. lfttf  IIAY, lixleti or loose, delivered in Kelow-  na, $15 per ton. Thos. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  FOR SALE.��� Registered Jersey bull.  rising three years. Terms. Apply V  0. Box 158, Kelowna. 25tf  FOR SALE���The prettiest home iu  Kelowna will be sold very cneup and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" lie-  eord. 26tf.  TO RENT  PIANO TO RENT.���At low mmthly  Rental. Apnlv P. 0. Box VQ, Kelowna. lotti  LOST  1/lST ��� On Saturday last, a sword:  shaped brooch, set with pebble*, Reward on returning to Record.       2Sp  MISCELLANEOUS  MEN SUPPLIED for odd u lis. Ary  one wanting a man for temporary  work or odd jobs s;uuld 'phriic to  4302. *  WANTED.���A 2-year-old heifer. State  price and where to be seen. Apply  Box *"W"  Record. v  EXCHANGE-We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces lor  fruit  land     If  you   wish to sell or ex-  ^change your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman 8c  Cross. Willits Block.   Phone 306     22U  FOR EXCHANGE. - C()ckshutt disc,  in first class condition-for gojd Ijm  ocrat. Apply J. U. Kitson, P. 0.  box 180. M-8p  .WANTED.��� Second hand buggy, ajood,  must be cheap for cash. Apply P.O.  Box 24. 2H-30p  "Tommy Atkins" pleaded exemption  from church parade on the ground  that be was an agnostic. The sergeant  major assumed nn expression of innocent interest. "Don't you believe in  the Ten Commandments?" he mildly  asked the bold freethinker. "Not one,  sir," was the reply. "What! Not the  rule about k* e,,ing the SabbathV  "No air." "Ah, well, you're the verv  man I've been looking for to scrub  out the canteen."  The people of Xaramata are about  to organize themselves siito a water  and light municipality. For the present they believe this will BuTVO their  purpose better than organizing no a  municipal district. The proposition is  now ready to be submitted tu the government for approval, following which  bonds will be tendered the Okanagan  Trust Company for its water distribution system and franchise, and e'ciHric  light system.  The Bank of England has recived  Bf000,000 sovereigns from abroad, Imj-  lieved to In1 the first instalment of  ��20,000,000 coming from Parfi to form  part of a credit of ��00,000,000 which  the French government is arranging in  London in payment for war material  and other goods. Remainder of the  credit is expected to take tl.e form (.f  treasury notes.  RUMORS STARTED IN FUN  CAUSE MUCH ANX1E1Y  Last Thursday a couple well known  young men weighed anchor and itart  ed out on a cruise to Okanagan laud'  ing, with the intention of visiting  Vernon and spending a few hours  there on business and pleasure.  Before starting they apparently under-estimated the long journey in th*  small craft and informed many of theii  friends they would probably rrurn  that night, but when news came to  hand late that evening that Jicy only  reached Vernon shortly before tuppei  lime, tired and hungry they decided t<  remain over and return the following  day. This they did, but got a late  start on Friday afternoon, telephoning however before leaving, so as not  to cause any undue anxiety to friends  and relatives, stating that they would  not arrive home until late.  On the following morning, when nu  thing had been heard from the craft  there is little wonder at the uneasi  ness on the part of their home folk.  This gave rise to much, inquiry and  resulted in someone, no doubt in  spirit of fun expressing the opinion  that tho small craft had been torpedoed or struck a floating mine and  hud gone down, with all on board.  This led later to a rumor being circulated that the men had been drowned  and created an immense amount of excitement among the people of the city  and nervousness among the relatives  of the men, who it appears ran into  some rough weather near Wilson's  landing where they tied up for the  night and reached Kelowna on Saturday shortly before noon to relieve  tho Severe strain upon their wives and  friends.  The boys reported having a splendid  time and pleaded not guilty to any  knowledge of the anxiety they had  caused and further were loud in their  condemnation of persons, who not know  ing any facts, had started rumors of  this kind to cause suoh anxiety among  their own people.  At   Armstrong the Canadian  Norti*  em railway recently paid the Indians  for right-of-way, and as a result the;  is a boom in Ford cars. The day ol  the oayuae is passing.  Descriptions arc published of vit  riol sprayers with which, as previously reported, the Germans are providing the Austrian troops. The vitriol  is carried on the backs of soldiers in  cylinders. When turned on, a jet of  vitriol ia thrown to a distance of  thirty paces, and each cylinder contains sufficient liquid to maintain a  continuous stream for one minute.  The May circular of the New York  City National Bank gives facts regard  ing the present situation in European  finance, particularly that of the bel  ligcrents. It says the war loans to  date stand as follows: Great Britain  S2,.K25,000,000, France, 81,802,400,000;  Russia, $1,065,000,000; Germany, $3,  ���491,400,000,- and Austria Hungary,  S73O,O0O,0O0, a total of $0,013,400,000.  Twelve powerful airships, claimed to  be improvements over anything of the  air-fighting type ever floated have  been completed in England. TheBe  machines are to attack German fortresses and naval bases. According to  the English claim, the new type of  dirigibles havo remedied the defects of  the Zeppelins and have vastly Improved on the offensive possibilities of toe  German craft.  The German Chemical Society in  Berlin discussed on April 27, a proposal to strike from the list of its  honorary members the name of Sir  William Ramsay, the British scientist  on account of his criticism of Germany and German science. A lesolu-  tion finally was passed agaiust a  large majority vote postponing th*  matter until after the war, when '.'i  opportunity will be offered to Sir WU  limn to explain tho remarks attributed to him.  If you like the girl and she likes you,  Then take her to The Rendezvous.  OH, SAY!-  Ju3t a gentle reminder:   Have you been to  'THE RENDEZVOUS'  BERNARD AVENUE OPPOSITE ROYAL BANK  A new and up-to-date Ice Cream Parlor and Tea Rooms  Only (lie Best Kind of Syrups supplied at our Fountain  We make Our Own Ice Cream Fresh every day  W. M. EDWARDS  Were Clergy Used to  Serve Personal Ends  Considerable doubt as to the sincerity on the attack upon tho government  contained in Mr. Hoses Cotswoi I'l'.  pamphlet, "The Crisis ol B.C." is ttx-  pivsKnl in an editorial oi "The West-  cm Methodist Kecorder." The Recorder  is supposed to be the organ of the  Methodist church ol the provinos and  its utterances naturally reflect the  opinion o! the majority ol tho nlscgy  of that denomination here. The editorial oommittee is composed ol llev. 'V.  J. Sipprell of Vancouver and ltev. .1.  P. Hicks ol Victoria.  Under the heading: "The Crisis in  B. C." The Jtecorder says:  "The pamphlet bearing this title, issued recently by the Ministerial Union  of Iheil.owei Mainland of British Columbia, and a public meeting under the  same auspices at Vancouver seem to  have caused a mild sensation. Tl.f  pamphlet, which wa�� prepared by Mr.  M. B. Cotsworth. and bears the endorsement of the rtevs. Jf, A. llark-  ness, A. B. Cooke. Ii. l'\ Stillman. W.  S. A. Crux and A. M, O'Donnell, is a  somewhat fierce onslaught upon taa  Provincial Administration, charging  flagrant exploitation ol the natural le-  Bource. of the province.  "Whether the charges are substantially true or false we are not in a  position to say. II they aro true, the  guilty parties should not escape the  penalty of public humiliation: and we  hope now that the actual facts will be  disclosed.  "On the face of it. however, tho it-  tuck looks too bitter to be sincere and  suggests that the ministers have been  used to accomplish the personal da-  signs of the author of the pamphlet  and perhaps the parly politicians  "We ministers are supposed to lie  rather easily susceptible in such matters, and if it is true that tome hnve  already admitted that tfley aad not  personally inquired into the facts (notwithstanding the "Foreward ' ol the  pamphlet) but had accepted Blntply the  statement of Mr. Cotsworth, the crusade will have HM!e effect upon public  opinion."  TBKM'H BABBITS  Three hundred children of Belgian  farmers living near the fighting line���  1F'2 of them girls and 148 boyB���hav-  been taken to Paris. Hundreds ol  children have been brought into tho  capital from Belgian, French and British camps in recent months. Many ol  the children are orphans or have been  separated from their parents through  the exigencies of war. Many of the  waifs had been cared for by the sol-  dierB who call them, "trench rabbits."  Some ol them have been actually sheltered in bombproofs. Nearly all those  juBt arrived carried toys which -lad  been made for them by their aoldier  guardians.  Large numbers of them have been  wounded by shells during the lighting  in Northern France. About ninety hnve  been treated in one largo hospital near  Armentieres. Some of them have lost  legs. Ono little boy who was a sprcial  favorite ol a detachment ol the American ambulance, had more toys glvtiu  him than any other Bhild in the neighborhood. He haB now been brought to  the American hospital in Paris, [his  boy'B mother was killed by a sh-'U.  His lather is serving in thc French  army.  Cherrios are already being anipp.-d  in small quantities from PeAchUnd.  VendorB of oil stocks pay a license  of ������<���!.") a day at (Irnnd Forks.  Claiming that eW.i.nUi.'.rJ is due  them on account of tho 'oosUuc'i'in  ol a section of the Kettle Valley railroad, east of I'enticton, nnd that the  amount is the unpaid balance of the  price Ior the work. Grant. Smith ��  Company, contractors, bave taken nut  a supreme court writ against the Ket  tie Valley Railroad Company, and sue  tor the amount named.  Antono Kuepferlo, formerly of Brooklyn, N.Y., who was on trial in London, charged with being a Uerman  spy, suicided by hanging in his oell  at Brixton prison. Kuepferlo left a  note saying in part: ;'I am a soldier  with a rank I don't desire to state. 1  have had a lair trial, but am unable  to' stand the strain any longer. I'm  taking the law into my own hands. 1  don't wish to ascend tho scaffold."  Between 7,000 and 9,000 boxes of  Okanagan apples, or about U carloads, according to present plans, wiil  be shipped to South Alrica this (all  by the Okanagan United Orowe.ii.  Spaoe on the Canada Caps line has  been arranged (or, and in all about  10,000 boxes will be sent to that market by our Valley organisation.  W. EASTON  Picture Franier and Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Opposite the Burbank Motor Garage  ���The  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDLA AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all clai  of work  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 180  Lice  ;No. 4  Pure Jersey Milk  Delivered Daily  600, Borden   H. D. RiggS   ?*">"* 4003  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr  Mat hie'e (over tailor shop. Pendoz  street between the hours >i "2 HO and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each araek to meet  ladies wishing- to order corsets. F. O.  Box 626. Kelowna. 20tf.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given, that at the  next statutory meeting of the Board  of Licensing Commissioners for the  City of Kelowna, B. C.# I, Arthur  Peabody, intend to apply for a renewal of my licence to sell liquor by  retail in the premises known as the  Palace Hotel, situated on the north  side of Bernard avenue, between Water  street and Pendozi street, in the City  of Kelowna, B. C. 25-29  r-Biscuit Business-*,  IT is getting increasingly hard to obtain  the English Biscuits that the people  wan'. With the increased demand in  Europe, the increased cost of production,  anJ the increased insurance caused by the  present conditions, the matter of getting a  complete stock is practically an impossibility. However, we have lately received  a small shipment of the well-known Huntley & Palmer lines, a few of which we  mention:  Coronation, Folkestone, Kindergarten,  Alexander, Alphabet, Osborne, Arrowroot, Abernethy and Wheatmeal, at 40c  per pound, and Popular Mixed and  Golden Snaps, at 25c per pound.  The Canadian manufacturers have quickly appreciated the condition of affairs and have come  forward with several lines to meet the scarcity  of English Biscuits. The leaders of the Biscuit  business in Canada who are Christie, Brown &  Co., have made four new lines which are particularly acceptable. They are Polo, Sugar Shortbread, Nice, and Sovereign Fruit, all of which  sell at 50c per pound. We also have ten or a  dozen of the regular lines at 25c per pound,  and every .biscuit that Christie makes is good.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  " Quality and Service " our motto.  A Hat For Every Phizog!  THE HAT DEPARTMENT in  same as every  other department  We believe we  can give our customers a first-  class service. It  is strictly up-to-  date and handles  the new  blocks  this stora is a Special Department just the  ��� and   styles   just  as they come out  Stock is always  fresh and bright,  and the PRICES  are auch that  stagger even illegitimate competition.  Our Extensive Range ef Outing Trousers  Straw Hats DARK cfXEV FLANNel ntit wi4 ��our ppek.  Our STRAW HATS show a very extensive range et��, belt loop, and curl bottom $? 75 to $4  of choosing snd values.    ENGLISH   SENN1TTS in  stiff boater .hape. from  $|.50 to $4 ENGLISH LIGHT GREY FLANNEL. A medium  shade.    Cut Id the newest style., four pocket., belt  AMERICAN CHIPS, .oft and pliable, in good loop, and cuffe.    Welch Margetson make $3 75  s'yl��  $lto$l.75  ���.���.���...       ,.          . .       , ,         .    .... CREAM SERGE TROUSERS.   A really daisy  PANAMAS in endleas variety and shapes to suit "         ._  ,       .       ,    '         *  ,        ...              ,           . > .    K,          . , line for fine wear, ju.t right tor informal dance., kc.  long, thin face, or ahort and (at.   No special war ���   '        *                              ���,.  .  . . ,      ., ��� ,      , Siies3lto44.    Pricea $5.50andS6.S0  . tan or duty on these good, aa they were purchased vj.jv ana .jru.-iw  early.   Price....$5, $6.50,$8.50, $10, $12, $15 WHITE DUCKS, made with belt straps, cuffed  ��� bottoms, tight waist, and roomy hips.   There are  Bathing Suits others nearly as good but none better $1.50  Our Bathing Suit, are the lowest priced on the  market.   Combination, in a real fine spring needle ,                 ,              _     ,  knit.                                Men'. $1.25 Shirts for Tennis and Outing  B����' $1.15 Wear  Youth.* $|,00  Many adjustable for both .port and buainess.  ONE-PIECE REGULATION Style* pure wool, '    '                        , ,      ......        .  trimmed Red, blue or White.at $2.50 up A vlendid ...ortment of beautiful eloth. and  properly made basket weave. Plain Duck, Stripe  A apecial garment in heavy knit wool for SPEC. Madras and Silk Stripes.   Soft double collar, with  IAL ORDERS at               Combination $5.00 . ^ band and double cuff., with point negUgee  TwoPie,*e $4.50        coUa,  $��� 50 ewh  These are really aplendid for those who do a lot  of bathing.   Both men', and women's. JAPANESE CREPE CLOTH, fine quality, with  reversible collar, and double cuff., made extra long  Men's and Boys' Leather Belts for athletics. Very .Peci.t price $| .25  A great variety.   Five different style, to choose  from  in Black, Grey, Tan and White, with aelf. PLAIN WHITE SILKS   AND   STRIPES, made  adjusting buckles and eyelets 75c any  way you wish.   Every  man  ahould have at  ,_.    ,              ,    -,    .   ,      .      , 7     i      _,- least one of these.   Negligee or Soft Collars   .  We also carry the Elattic Leather belts, laeger s *���                  ....       ,,  Canvas, snd, in fact, any belt you ever heard of. yi.lj to f5  Thomas Lawson, Limited

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