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Kelowna Record Apr 29, 1915

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 Sli  "-���*���*��.  B.C.  XVfcrWO**)  VOL. VII.   NO. 23.  Heavy Fighting  KELOWNA BRUSH COLUMBIA THURSDAY. APRIL 29, I9I5.-8 PAGES  Canadians Take Foremost Part  in Successful Stand Against  the Enemy  Things havo again begun to   move  - in tbe western war area, and on Friday night last what is desoribed    :.s  the most violent fighting of the whole  war   was began in tbe neighborhood  of Ypres.   Plans were evidently   maturing amongst the enemy's forces for  a tremendous offensive, and for   this  purpose they had been massing troops  for some time, even withdrawing man  from the east and gathering huge batteries of their heaviest artillery.     )!y  a sudden forward movement on    the  part of the Allies, however these plane  Were frustrated in some degree, especially 'by the taking of the now famous  Hill 60.   If asms of the Germans however were flung upon the British   defences   with  their usual recklessness,  and if    the British   losses have been  heavy, it is said that the slaughter on  the enemy's side was almost increii-  ble.  In the fight around Ypres the Cann-  .  diana took a prominent share and the  newspapers, both in the Dominion and  in England have been ringing    with  praises of the bravery and gallantry  with whioh they met the attack.     A  body   of   the French troops had beon  foroed back by the fury of the artillery and the noxious   fumes of    Ras  grenades leaving the Canadian   position for tbe time being untenable.   In  withdrawing   they     had to abandon  some ol their heavy guns,   but   Inter  in a daring but ooetly sweep     biwk  they recaptured them.  The Standard   says:  "The recovery  ��� of lost guns has sometimes oost     a  greater sacrifice of life than would he  justified by tbe actual advantage.   In  this ease, the   Canadians not    only  prevented the enemy from carrying off  the guns, but by their gallantry, they  saved the situation.   It is, in no small  measure, due to them that Berlin   is  compelled to draw so largely on   its  imagination for its story of victory."  Ellison Fanners Hear  Jayor Jones  Conservative Candidate Gives  Interesting Address to a  Large Gathering  Tennis Club Opens  For the Season  The Kelowna Tennis Club's oo.irls  on Harvey avenue are now open for  play, but the official opening day will  not take place until Thursday, May  6th. On that day lbs. and Hiss  Greensted have kindly consented to  give to tea.  The   annual    meeting of the    club  was held reoently at whioh the    following officers were elected;  President.���H. G. II. Gardner.  Vioe-President.-O. St*. P. Aitkens.  Hon. Sec.���C. L. Cregoe.  Committee.���A. W. Cooke, Dr. B. F.  Boyce, W. E. Adams, H. A. Willis, E.  C. Weddell, E. L. Hopkins, Mrs. B.F.  Boyoe, Hrs. H. G. H. Gardner,   Miss  N. G. Greensted.  Any persons wishing to. join the club  should send in their names at onoe to  the secretary, Hr. Cregoe, who will  have them put up for election at the  earliest' opportunity.  Tne subscriptions for tho season  av as follows: Hen, 17.60; ladies,  J5.00; ohildren under 10, #3.00; family  ticket tor three persons, 113,60; oountry members, 18.00.  MAN SUSPECTED OF HURDER  ARRESTED  Vulko Vulkovioh, alias Vulko Lumo-  vich a Montenegrin, suspected of complicity in the murder of Hike Voujo,  . at Kamloops last Ootober was arrested Honday last in Kelowna. The  man has been around the city tor  some i time past, and has been remarked ohielly on acoount of hia powerful build, and this striking resemblance  to the Kaiser, even to the brushed-up  moustache. He was turned over on  Monday to* Chief Henderson, of Kamloops, and left Tuesday morning to  take his trial there.  BIRTH  BROMLEY-BBOWNE.-On   April Mill,  at Rutland, to Hr. and Hrs.  W. Bromley-Browne, a son.  Though interest in the impending j  but uncertain provincial election has  shown signs lately of flagging a little,  there was a large turn-out last Friday  evening at Ellison, when Hayor Jones  paid a visit to address the residents  on the political questions of the moment. The chair was taken by Mr.  H. Hereron, who in opening made a  sympathetic reference to the death of  Hr. W, R. Pooley.  Dr. Dickson was the first speaker,  and dealt chiefly with the Agricultural  Bill and its importance to-the distriot'.  The Okanagan valley, he said was  now passing through a most critical  period. We were feeling here as nlne-  wbere the money stringency due to  the war, which had cut off funds for  legitimate enterprise and development.  Hany of our troubles, though he de-  dared candidly were of our own making. When times were good and money was coming in fast we had spent  it investing in all sorts of tilings in  the belief that the good times would  last forever. It was now up to us to  use every means to make the future  brighter and more prosperous. Tbo  district had itB problems which were  calling for solution and it behooved  | every elector to .consider well his  choice of a member to represent him  at Victoria, so as to be sure Hint  the district's needs were thoroughly  understood. He recommended Mr.  Jones as their oandidate because be  believed him thoroughly oapable ot  handling their problems, and he had  | had an experience and knowledge of  conditions second to none.  Coming to the question of agrintl-  ture, whieh, he said was acknowledged  to be the1 very backbone of the country, he asked if any other government  or country could be cited whioh w.is  doing more to aid the farmer than  that of B. C. The new Agricultural  Credits Bill was the latest example of  this, and We had every reason to congratulate ourselves that suoh a measure had been brought down. He be  lieved it was one of the most perfe.1t  pieces of legislation of ita kind on tho  American 'continent or indeed in any  other country. The C S. Congress  had at present under consideration a  credits bill for farmers, and he was  pleased to note that it followed very  closely on the same lines as the B. 0,  bill.  The principle of the bill was not  new by anv means as it had been recognized and practiced for years in tho  older countries with great success. TTe  believed it had much more chance of  success in a country like this ' where  the need of development was greater  and capital scarcer.  All over the province- the farmers  had been trying for years to inaugurate some, suoh scheme. - They had  however, insisted upon making the  most tareful investigation first, into  the working of farm credits in other  countries, and in the present measure bad endeavored to incorporate all  the good points of ths existing acta.  Hayor Jones reoeived a very cordiil  reception on commencing bis addre��,  and was attentively listened to throughout an interesting exposition of  present political questions. He said  he was pleased to note throughout the  whole of the riding where he had visited, a very keen interest in political  questions. The government had been  assailed and oriticised freely, whioh  was perfeotly right and only to be expected by 'any party in power. But  in spite of all that, there oould be  no "doubt as to the great progress  whloh had been made, during the last  few years, and considering the problems whioh faced the McBride administration when they came into power.  He .contrasted tho present finanoial  condition of the province with what it  was- ip 1903, when the per oapita debt  was double the present figure. He  also compared the debt of the provinos with that of other provinces of  the Dominion, and with the larger  cities and municipalities, making a  vary favorable showing.  He deaK also in d jtaH with some  aspects of the- revenue and expenditure  of the provinos, more especially iu rel-  to tbe Okanagan, in the matter  spent for public work in the Okanagan was nearly three timea the revenue going to the government, a faot  which was sufficient answer to tiie  I charge that taxes were being taken  from the district to build roads in  the northern part,of the province..  Mr. Jones also dealt at some length  with tho land and timber polioy of tbo  government about whioh there were  many misapprehensions and misrepresentations. Over two-thirds of the  timber land of the province was owned outright by thc government. Tbe  polioy followed was to sell the timber  at 22 cent; per aore per annum to  long as the timber remained uu��ut.  After that 11.00 per 1000 was charged  for stumpage and 60 cents per ilHfO  royalty, yielding a handsome revenue.  After the timber was cut the land re-  verted again to the province.  Ho admitted that there had been  a deficit last year, but this had hap  pened in nearly every province of tbe  Dominion and was due to the sudden  and heavy falling off in revenue from  all sources. It had been charged that  there had beon no statement of public  expenditure for some time past, but  he held up to the audience a government blue book in which he said was  an itemized statement of every sum  expended.from 25 cents upwards, and  any person could obtain a copy.  Tbe opposition claim that no land  was available for tbe settler was Amply refuted, facts and figures from  many sources being adduoed in proof.  Several misstatements regarding the  government railway policy were a'.'so  'answered. Speaking of the orancb  from .Kamloops to Kelowna, he said,  there wero those . who did not mind  knocking their own district if they  could get a laugh on this account.  Had those who wero disposed to  throw doubts on tbe construction ot  the line made allowances for the difficult financial .times which had been  gone through during the last year  or two?  Money could not be borrowed for  any- purpose, and it was not 'surprising that suoh an undertaking shimM  be temporarily held up, If it was  remembered, however, thai the O.N', t.  had already purchased tbe whole of  tbe right-of-way with station and terminal sites at a cost of many millions'of dollars, there could not Le  muoh doubt that the line would be  built as soon as conditions made it  possible.  The Agricultural Credits Bill was  also dealt with, as one ol the most  radical and progressive pieces of legislation ever brought before the legislature.  Reference was also made to the i-.p-  pointment of tbe Royal Commission  on Irrigation whioh would shortly be  visiting the valley and would thoroughly investigate the whole situation, and government action would  be based upon their report.  $1.50 Per Annum  Methodist Epworth League  Holds Annual Meeting  The Epworth League, the name   by  which the young people's organisation  of   the    Methodist   ohuroh is known,  held its annual general mooting in tbe  Methodist   churoh,     Monday   evening  last.     The pastor, Rov. J. C. Switxer  presided  over an attendance of    just  over twenty.    This    number is     Woll  below the   average    for the meeting.)  held "for less formal purposes, appur  [ently those only with the keanest    interest in the League feeling- oalled up  on to attend the purely business meeting.   Brief reports were given by   tbe  vice-presidents in charge of the different    activities    of the  League;     Miss  Jones, for   the Mission Branch)    "3lr.  Clement, literary; Mr. S. M. Simpson,  civics; and Miss A. Hunter, Christian  Endeavor.   The president for the pust  year, Mr. W. IS. Adams gave n report  on the work ol the League gener illy.  including its social activities for   thc  season.      Tho    roports    though brief,  showed unmistakably that all departments had been doing good work (luring    the    year, not  only giving the  young peoplo enjoyable evenings     together, but   doing something to    it*  crease the capacity of all those privileged to attend the meetings to    livo  more complete, serviceable and .'lappy  lives in whatever community-they may  be.    Mr. Jaynes and Mr. Simpson reported on the   successful- Tennis ''nib  organized by members 'of the   League,  with a view to keeping members     iu  touch  with one another during     the  summer months, and. providing nt   a  minimum cost, opportunities for     indulging in one of the most delightiul  of outdoor sports.  The following officers were oleoted  for the ensuing year: President, Mr.  P. B. Snashall; Vice-presidents, Miss  Fullerton. Christian Endeavor; Miss  Jones, Missions; Miss Honeywell, literary; Hr. Simpson, civics; Miss  Thompson, social; Secretary, Mr. Hill;  Treasurer, Miss Haug; Organist, Mies  Birch. The appointment of Mr. Jaynes, as president of the Tennis Club  for tho ensuing year, was confirmed.  The election of officers being by ballot, under whioh a majority of members present was neoessary to carry  election, several ballots had to be taken for some of the officers, and there  were some ties. What might otherwise have bean a tedious wait duriug  the balloting was enlivened by some  very humorous' stories, in the tolling  of whioh the Pastor (Mr. Switzer),  Messrs.,Clement and Cooper and Hiss  Jones distinguished themselves.  Course of Lectures  in Domestic Science  Household Problems Spoken  on by Government Lecturer  Mis" Livingstone, lecturer on Domestic Science under the Department  of Agriculture arrived in town this  week and will address the women of  Kelowna and distriot in a series ot  meetings in the Board of Trade room.  The subjects to be dealt witb are  household matters of interest to workwoman, and the instructions givon  will be practical, as well as theoretical. The meetings wilh commence at  3 p.m., eaoh day, tho first being this  afternoon.:  The complete syllabus is as follo-vs:  Thursday, April 29. -. Milk, eggs.  cheese, and dairy products, with practical demonstrations and discussion.  Saturday, May 1.���Meat and pastry.  Tuesday, May 4.���Vegetables, snd  salads, salad dressing and home canning.  Wednesday, May 5.���Subject to be  ohosen by the class.  Thursday, May 6���Making of oread,  cakes, etc.  This program however, may be  changed somewhat according to the  wishes of those attending. At all of  tbe meetings discussion of household  topics is invited.  During the course an effort will be  made to organize a branch of the  Women's Institute.  Miss Livingstone will also visit Rutland on Friday, May 7th and hold a  meeting in the school house. Tt is alao desired to Worm a Women's Institute branch at Rutland.  IM Pooley  Was Prominent Figure in Many  Local Undertakings  for  the Orchardlsts  Rumors,    it    will    be    remembered  reached Kelowna some time ago     re-  Discussion then 'drifted to details garding Mr. Gilbert Slater, formerly  of the various alleged Liberal pint- lay reader at St. Michael's church,  forms, and the mooting' began to take who it was said had been killed - at  on a more Kvely air. the Iront.    Happily however suoh was  Questions were freely invited but on- not the case, as a card has sinos been  ly one or two of those present avail- reoeived from him^jjpnveying .the in-  ed themselves ol the privilego. formation that he is alive and well  James of roads and bridges, and for sohool  In addition to the regular field orop  competitions conducted by the Depirt-  ment of Agriculture, and whioh have  mot with very groat success in previous years, arrangements have bean  made to have separate competitions  for orchardists and truck growers.  Competitions may bo organized for  any one or any two (but not more  than two of the following orops) -j  Orchard bearing 5 uoros  Orohard, young 5 acres  Strawberries, bearing j- acre  Raspberries, bearing 1 acre  Tomatoes, bearing .'  aore  Onions, bearing    '   acre  Celery, bearing V aero  A first prise of 820, second $15 and  third $10 is offered in eaoh class.  Pull particulars can be obtained  from Mr. E. L. Ward of the Farmers':  Institute, and intending competitors {  should lose no time in sending in  their names to him, as all entries  are to be in by Hay 10th.  Death came suddenly and unexpectedly last Friday morning to one ot  Kelowna's most highly respected and  useful aitisens in the person of Hr.  W. R. Pooley, who succumbed to an  attaok of brain fever brought on by  a severe nervous breakdown. He hos  admitted to the hospital only a few  days before, and it gradually became apparent that there was littlo  hope for his recovery.  The announcement of his death came  b a great blow to his assooiat s,  most of whom were unaware of tbe  serious nature of bi* illness.  Hr. Pooley was at tbe tune manager  and governing director of Hestrs.  Stirling 4} Pitcairn, Ltd., but ha i as  most intimately connected with several other undertakings in the neighborhood, and the keenness of his business acumen and financial knowledge  and experience will be much missed.  He was always a prominent figure iu  movements for the benefit of tbe districts, and muoh of tbe progress in  the development of the valley oan he  traced directly to his energy and influence.  Hr. Pooley was still a young man,  barely 35 years of age, and apparently bad a long and useful life bel.ru  him. He was born at the quaint oU-  world town of Cirencester, England,  one of the most historically interesting spots in the old land. He was  educated at Dover College and afterwards at Trinity, Cambridge. Twelve  years ago he came out to Kelowna.  and has grown up with the oity as it  were.  The funeral took plaoe Saturday end  was attended by a targe body of Fwe-  masons, of which order Hr. 1'oole,-  was a member.  Service was held in St. MkuW's  church, at 2 o'clock, the ohuroh being  crowded to this doors, testifying to  the great esteem in whioh Hr. Pooley  was held. A long cortege of automobiles and other vehicles followed the  remains to tho oemeterv, where a snort  servioe was held by the Rev. Thos.  Greene, after whioh the last sole in  rites of tbe Maaonio order Were performed.  Mr. Pooley leaves a wife and threo  young ohildren.  LOCAL GROWERS HEAB  INTERESTING LECTUKliS  BOYS' AND GIRLS' POTATO  COMPETITION  Tho following entries have been n-  oeived in the Boys' Potato Competition: Lloyd Arthur Day, Geo. Day,  E. E. Goodrich, Bert Dalgleish, Albert Speer, Wm. Hereron, Alex Mc  Quarrio.  The Netted Gem potato haa been  soleoted for use by all competitors.  Planting should start during ths first  week in May. Carefully follow instructions printed in the bulletin.  At Rutland Monday evening last a  meeting was held at which a large  number of the farmers of the distiiut  assembled for the purpose of bear'ng  Mr. V. I. Safro.of Louisville, Ky.,  on the subject of ,the control ol Gcotn  Apple Aphis and ol Fire Blight. Th.-re  was a large attendance and the kem-  est interest was displayed in this vital matter. Mr. Thos. Cunningham,  provincial fruit inspector also spoko,  and Mr. C. C. Prowse urged the claims  of the local Poultry Association. Vr.  McMillan took the chair.  On Tuesday evening Hr. Safro rpoke  on the same subject at Ellison, while  Mr. Ben Hoy of the distriot horticultural staff spoke on "Fire Blight".  On Wednesday the meetings wore again  repeated in Glenmore.  FARMERS' FIELD CROP COMPETITIONS  Entries close on May 7th for second  year alfalfa 'competitions, also for oue  | aore of corn. Entry fee 50 cents, to  be. sent, with particulars, giving location of the plot to Mr. E. L. Ward,  secretary Kelowna Farmers' Institute.  Man Shot at Sicamous  WAR'S HAVOC  buildlnga and education.    The amount on Servian soil.  Austrian soldiers left dead in tbo trenches after ono of tho final battles  a : it  We aro glad to hear that Mrs. II.  H. Hillie who has been in the hospital for some time suffering from nor-  ! vous breakdown is gradually recovering, and hopes to be'around again in  1 a few days time.  W. F. Huirhead & Co.'s old store  closed last night and today and Friday will be oooupied moving over to  the new premises next to Crawford's  whioh will be open for business Saturday morning.  Two tramps who are believed to  have been tho burglars who escaped  from and nearly killed Policeman Ncv-  ington in Vanoouver a lew days u/o,  were detected beating their way oa  the breakbeams of a C.P.R. fren.ht  at Sioamous Junction, on Saturday  night. Summoned to surrender by  Provincial Constable Greenwood ruJ  a C.P.R. constable, who were on opposite sides of the train, Greenwood's  man triod to pull a gun, but the c instable was the quicker on the dr iw  and shot the tramp dead, the bullet  striking him in tbe eyo nnd piercing  the brain. The other man managed  to evade the C.P.R constable and  took to the mountains.  .��������-���      0   Messrs. W. H. Halkin, T. W. lire-n,  J, B. Mathers, and Dr. Wilson, prominent capitalists and business men ol  Vanoouver spent a few days in Kelowna laat weak.  . jtmSU... w  '  ���mm  PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  KELOWNH RECORD  Published evory Thuraday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  suiiscRirnoN rates  months.  United  All Bubacriplions rm.viil.lt* Id advniico  11.80    per   year;    75c,    air  Statei SO cimts additional.  Subscribere at tlio regular rate can liave  extra po(��r�� mailed to Heudu at a distance  at  HALF RATE), i.e.. 75 cents per year.  This upociul privilege is mranted lor thu  purpose ot advertising t!:e city ��vnd district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS  ETC., 25 rciiU per column Inch ner wook.  LAM) AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 davi. $ft  60 ilavs *7.  WATER NOTICES-J9 (or five insertions.  LEGAL   ADVERTISING-First    insertion.    12  cents por lino; each subsequent insertion,  cents per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 centt  pot- word first insertion, 1 cent per word  each subsequent insertion.  iJlSf'LAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two Inches  und under, 50 cents por inch first insertion  aver two inches lu cents per inch lirst insertion; 20 cents per inch each subsequent  insertion.  All -jimmies in contract advertisements must  be in thu hands of tho printer by Tuesday  evening to ensure publication iu the noxt  issue,  Brighter Outlook for  Fruitgrowers in 1915  Mr. V. I. Safro) entomologist v-It  t he Ken t uoky Tobacco Products t 'o.  of l,oii;��viliV, Ky.j und a well known  authority on various lines of horucul-  lunil activity has been lecturing dur-  ing-during the week at Ellison, Kutland and I'lenmore, on the most iiu-  porlant question of tho control of the  (Ireon Apple Aphis.  During his stay in town Mr. Safro  favored us with some of his views  of the apple industry generally and  bis general impressions of the (lis  trict, bast (I upon nn unusually Wide  and close familiarity with orchard  districts on both sides of the lino,  should cause some of the "blue-ruin"  pessimists to pause und hold up thoir  heads again.  The depresses state of lhe  orchard industry at the present time  he believes is merMv a 'temporarytor*  dition and duV to perfectlv eomprehen-  dnble causes.  Apple growers, he says have known  for a long lime'that a year in which  the total apple orop in North Am-in*  on is large is always followed by n  year with a small total crop. Last  year showed an unusually large crop.  Gtowers who have followed the market knew that the price would be cor  respondingly low. In 1910, 1912, ilJ14  the total apple crops have been lutgb.  and the prices, in general low. Tn thi  alternate years, 1911 and 1918, the  apple crops have l>eon low and prices.  generally good. The year 1915 is thc  olT year.  Already estimates have been made  of thc crops in the o.ist and northwest. These estimates, which although  merely general, are nevertheless in  dicative, give the 1915 crop as being  from 39 to fit I per cent., of a normal  crop. At any rate the crop this  year, throughout the wholo country  will be small, though individual localities with younger growth may [five  even larger yields than last year. \  smaller total crop results invariably  itt a higher prico.  CAISKS OF LAST YEAR'S  LOW PRICES  The depressing effect upon growers  generally of last year's low prices  have given the impression that the  apple business is no longer profitable  This is merely a Bam ply of tho general  calamity wail thnt is hoard in all  lines, of endeavor during periods of  Jr'nl HfyH. discouragement'. A's a matter ��f fact, three distinct factors, each  tending to result in lower prices occurred simultaneously last year. Any  ono or perhaps even two of these fat-  tpts occurring ulono would not have  been neorly us disastrous. ThCBe were  the three faclors:  1. An unusually large yield. Thii  would have lowered the prioe in normal years.  2.' Interference    with    export  trade,  (and    the #ttra   fancy    apple liguros  largely in our export trade).  ..,3.   flonernl business depression   and  Oredit   derangements.  -OUTLOOK FOR 1915  .  The crop�� throughout the I'nitod  Stales and Canada will this year be  small'. It ia true that many treos will  oome into bearing this year. It ie  also true, however, that many trees  will be pulled out. However, lhe  yields of the older eastern orchards  are the determining factor in the rim  of the total crop, ,  The credit and general business conditions hove become    readjusted     to  GILLETT'S LYE  EATS DIRT  Can Not Evade War Tax  It has been brought to tho atteu-  tion of thu Post office department that  some business firms desiring to avoid  paying tho war tax which became effective on tho 15th of April, propose  making arrangements for the delivery  of account B, bills, circulars, etc.,  through means other than tho * post  office, contrary to the Postal Act, and  a warning is given that the  Post Office department intends to insist that the law shall be rigidly 1 ved  up to, and will in no circumstances  allow those parlies to avoid paying  the one cent tax which has been imposed for war purposes.  Under the Post Office Act, sections  fi.'i and fi6, the Postmaster General has  the exclusive privilege of receiving, ..ol  looting, conveying aud delivering letters within Canada.  Bills and accounts whether in open  or sealed envelopes, as well aB circulars or other printed matter enclosed  in envelopes sealed or ready to be  sraled, aro "Letters" within the meaning of tho Post Offioe Aot.  There is a penalty under soction lUfi  of the Post Office Aot wVich may  amount to 820.00 for each letter un  lawfully carried.  All letters conveyed, received, collected, sent or delivered in contravention of the Post Office Act wilt 'be  seized and necessary steps immediately taken for the prosecution of tne  offenders in all cases where the hw  has boon contravened.  The Armstrong Seed Fair  Prize List  maps  theao  each  acres  opeti-  Provinciul seed fairs will be held at  New Westminster and at Armstrong  during the winter of 1916-1916 on dates  to be announced later.  Thc following is the prize list:  In each class a prize of 1st, $10.90;  second S$H.OO and 3rd, $5.00 will bj  given.  Best 2 bushels spring wheat; 2 bushels winter wheat; 2 bushels whito oats;  2 bushels fi-rowed barley; 2 bushels  field peas; 12 ears fodder corn; bushel  potatoes; bushel alfalfa seed; bushel  alsike seed; bushel red clover seed.  bushel timothy seed; 20 lbs. potatcei  grown by a comjietitor in the Boys'  and girls' competition; 2 bushels registered white oats; 2 bushels registered  spring wheat; 2 bushels registered potatoes; 20 lbs. registered mangel seed  20 lbs, registered field carrot seed.  All exhibit! must be grown ;>y ihe  exhibitor in 1915.  Every winner ot a first prize at tho  sood fair who wins with an exhibit  from his phit entered in the Field-Crop  Competition will Ire paid a bonus of  $8.00 by tho department of agriculture.  such an extent that, with tho oon<  'Bluntly improving methods of mar-  kotiug, evory apple will bring a good  return this year.  In practically every applo section  of the United States, San Joso scale  and codling moth aro important  items of expense in producing tbo  crop. Mr. Safro in the past 6 months  visited almost every fruit region * in  tho country and was astonished to  learn from Inspector Brydon that  neither of these destructive and expensive pests had obtained a foothold in  the province. This is a decided asset  for the Okanagan apple and al) efforts to keep these poets out of t'ltl  region should receive the aggressive  support of every Iruit grower and  farmer in the province and just remember this���every apple tree is a faotory that is increasing its capacity  for producing apples as it grows older. Apple trees do not die of old  age.  More Lands Open for  Pre-Emption  On May 18th at Vancouver, Allien",  Fort fieorgo, Crnnljrook, Fornio und.  ('ueanel tho government agents will  open to pre-emptorg about 700 rmr-  cols ol surveyed lands whioh have liecu  in reserve and havo been subdivided  for settlement. The lands are located  at points ranging Irom' about 30 mile'1  Irom Vancouver, near Seohelt, to  Sunderland Channel along the Mainland coast; on Malcolm, Nootka, Re-  donda, t'ort?s and Thurlow islands;  adjoining the Grand Trunk Pacific  Railway in the valley ol tho South  Fork of tlioi Fraser; in the Canoe Rivet valley, and at various points i"  I-'.ust   Kootenay.  On tho coast and islands numerous  tracts ol logged off lands, former timber licences, whioh, in accordance with  tho policy oi tho. government to render timbered agricultural lands available to settlement as soon as . tho  limber is cut, have been surveyed into  tracts averaging 40 acres in extent.  Thoso will bo opened to pre-emptors  nt the office of the government .igont  in tho court house nt Vancouver on  May 18th. These blocks of lots' uro  situated near Seohelt, in the vicinity  of Lund, on Malaspina Peninsula, on  Redonda, Thurlow and Cortes 1b-  lnnds and on .lackson Bay, Sunderland Channel. A pamphlet describing  them has been prepared by the department of lands containing  and lull particulars regarding  tracts. <  On Malcolm Island 247 lots,  of 40 acres, and 40 lots of 40  each on Nootka Island, will be  cd to settlement on May 18th at thc  office ol the government agent at Al-  berni. Malcolm Island, a timbered,  low,, undulating plateau divided from  Vancouver Island by tho Broughton  Struit, was reserved in 1001 as a  Finnish colony. Tho colony continued  for somo yeai'B, operating and Onir--  ing on business on a community basis. Circumstances finally caused the  tho abandonment ol the community  system, nnd the* greater number' of  the original' settlers took up land individually, others locating on Vancouver Island and various places in thc  vicinity. Thore are now living on Ihe  island about 250 people, chiefly mem-  bora of the original Finnish colony.  The main settlement l��r*��ti Somtula,  where there is an excellent school,  having an average attendance ol 47  pupils, a government wharf, post. oi-  fico and co-operative store. Duriig  tho past summer about 10,000 acres I  was subdivided, and is now being opened to settlers. The lots on Nootka  Island, where there has been muou  settlement during the past fow years,  are subdivisions ol former timber licenses.  At Fort (leorgo on May 18th about.  30,000 acres divided into lota averaging 100 acros in extent situated bo-  tween Guilford nnd Tote Jaune Caene  adjoining or close to the G.T.P., \ail-  way on the south lorm ol tho Frasnr  Valley and 30 lots, bottom land fronting on the river in Canoo River valley, will lie opened to settlement. I.ant  season some 80,000 acres, containing  about 550 pre-emptions wore oponod  to settlement on the south fork ol  the Fraser. These lots, ond thoso to  bo opened on May 18th, are in a bolt  covering throe miles on either sido t>l  tho railway plaoed in reservo for settlement in 1007, somo years prior to  tho oonatruotion ot tho railway.  At the oflico ol tho government  agent at Cranbrnok about 12.01'D  acres of logged off lands, and at the  office of the government agent at Fernie, about 1000 acrea ol similar lands,  will lie opened to pre-emption on M,iv  18th. The lots comprised nre subdivisions of lormor timber limits in  various parts ol these districts, near  Cranbrook. 'Kimberley, Fort 9lenlo,  Mayook, Wardner, Byan, Toehly, Col-  vnlli, and Waldo. Last year about  10,000 acres ol similar lands were opened in this district. A lot on whioh  the reserve hns been lifted in Cariboo  will be open to pre-emption at the  office of tho government agent nt  Quesnel on the same date.  Pamphlets dealing with the Mainland ooast lots, with Malcolm and  Nootka Islands, the south fork of tho  Prasor and.JCanoe River lota, and Wilh  those ia East Kootenay, containing  maps and detailed information, Have  been prepared by the department ol  lands,' and enn bo obtained on application to the depart ment or to the  government agents in the several  land recording divisions.  LOVE'S DREAM'  From the Christian ora to the present, according to statistics and his'  torians, there have been less than 210  warless years, Tip to the middle ol  the nineteenth century it was roughly  computed that nearly swen billion  mon had died in battle since tha be  ginning ol reoorded history,, a number  equal to almost five times the present  eatimaM population of th�� glob*.  Pensive and silent I sit dreaming,  Dreams that oome with fading evening  hours;  My heart, in love's romance is seeming  Once again in old-time lover's bowers.  You, dear, are present in my dream-land,  My heart's beating pulse would lat  you know;  True love will ever meet its own response���  And I love you so.  What   though   the   scene   has many  changes;  What though vexing doubts may come  between,���  The measure oi our love outranges  In its  fullness  loves that might havo  beon.  All other fancies are forgotten.  None our mystic dream can now o'er-  throw,  For it is you, alone, my life oan be~  For I love you so.  SIDNEY H. OLD.  The above verses were   written   to  tho musio of Harold Tod Boyd.  Armstrong ranchers aro going heavily into early potatoes thie year.  The Enderby Egg Circle handled  1,113 dozen oggs for the month of  ���March.  Corporation of  the City of Kelowna  COURT OF REVISION  Notice is hereby given that the first  sitting of the annual Court of Revision for tho purpose of hearing complaints against the aBSessmtnt, f-.r the  year 1015 as made by me Assessor,  and lor revising, equalizing and correcting the Assessment Roll <1 the  City of Kelowna and "olow.ia School  Distriot, will bo held in thi Covnoil  Chamber, Kolowna, on Wednesday,  May 19th, 1915, at ten o'clock in the  forenoon.  All appeals, stating (-rounds of same  must be made in writing a..d delivered  to the Assessor at least ten clear  days before the first sitting of the  Court of Revision.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C. this 9th  day oi April, 1915.  G. H. DUNN, I  21:4. V(        , Oity CJork.  I  Saturday Special  New shipment of  Pure Candy  Your choice at  ISc Half   Pound  B.C. Variety Syndicate  The Home of Big Values  R. P. MENZIES, Mngr. Kelowna  ���  (   4   ST*T  I  THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1915.  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 180  White Wyandottes &  Buff Orpingtons  BARRON STRAIN  ������������������������~���      <  Eggt for Hatching from the  above strains  $2.50 for 15  Unfertile* not replaced  Reduced prices tor 50 and above  A'W.-COOKE   ������ .Bea-oafe  Box 66), Kelowna  SI'IRELLA C0KSET8  Hrs. j. H. David will be at Mr  Malhio'a (over tailor shop, Pendol  street between tho hoar* >! 2.110 aod  5.30 p.m. Saturday of eaoh wsek to meet  ladies wishing to order corset*. P. 0,  Box 626, Kelowna. 20ti,  *���  Th. Store of Plenty  This ia the season in which your Home-Made Preserves are  getting scarce.   Why not try some of" our  Pure Jam or Marmalade  We  have  a  complete stock of  Wagataff's, Olivers' and  Okanagan Brands, with prices the very Lowest  Hutrtley & Palmer's Biscuits  will soon be a thing of the past. We have a complete  stock of the staple lines at a very attractive price of  20c per package  Specials for Week-End  Choice Apples, per box - - 90c  Choice Rhulbarb, 8 pounds for- 25c  Chick Food, 6 pounds for - 25c  Glass Tumblers, reg. $1.25 doz.- 90c  Ginger Snapsfcrisp&good, 2 lbs. 25c  For Bast Values and Entire Satisfaction go to  m*    S   0  THESWREOFPl  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  FIVE PER CENl". DISCOUNT ON MONTHLY ACCOUNTS  ~d��^dtf^��**ttf  Be Prepared.  The motto of the Boy Scouts is a good one for  the whole family. Be prepared for emergencies  as well as for the every day tasks of life.  When going shopping, being prepared means  knowing what you want, the price you must pay  and the best place to obtain it. Be prepared to  refuse substitutes and Insist on what you KNOW  will suit .your purpose.  Prepare to do the best for your own interests,  by reading the advertising columns and learning  what the merchant ��and manufacturer have to  offer you.  I aatcur *yndicat* h  We have  iu i     ...  you  in  Common and Finish  .1  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right      Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kdowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  D. LLOYD-JONES  Managing-Director j  b  ���i .I ii ii ���     if ii  .-_���.,������ THURSDAY, APBJX 29, 1915.  KELOWNA  RECORD  WE ARE OFFERING THE  AT OUR SENSATIONAL CLOSING - OUT SALE FOR THE NEXT FEW Wl  M*  We have achieved wonderful results m clearing out the stock of merchandise. It is now reduced to one-  half it's usual size, and yet we have over $25,000's worth of the very best merchandise to dispose of  We will continue  to sell wholesale  and retail while  the stock lasts  Merchants say we are even selling cheaper than the wholesale  houses. Some of them have been  buying over gloves and sox from  us at a big saving  The management has again instructed riot to dilly-dally  or procrastinate in making a clearance at once, and we  realize that something must be done and done quickly.  Prices must be placed on the goods that will strike  home with sledge-hammer force and tear open the  purse strings of the people of this valley, and keep the  store crowded daily with the same forceful purchasing  crowd we have had for the past two busy weeks  We irtust admit that many lines of goods are  getting completely sold out.   But still, you will  find many things you want, and prices you will  positively never get again  We have dug the  graves of big prices on merchandise in the valley  Now if you are going to profit  by this sale you will need  to  take quick action while the stock  is here  Read our Prices that make business bum and buzz and keep the cash register playing a tune like chimes  Dry Goods Dept.      Boot and Shoe Dept.     Men's Furnishings  200 Pairs Ladies' Best Lisle Thread Gloves, colors White,  Tan, Greys, Blacks, reg. 35c and 40c.    Sale price 25c  SO dozen Ladies' Black Cashmere Hose, summer weight, res;.  35c and 40c quality.   Sale price  25c per pair  35 dozen Ladies' Cotton Hose,.colors White, Tan and Black,  guaranteed fast dyed, reg. 30c quality. Sale price 2 prs. 45c  1200 yds. Gingham, reg. 15c and ISc qualities.    Sale price  v I2jc per yard  10 dozen Ladies' Corset Covers, lace trimmed, sizes 32 to  42.   Special���Sale price 25c  500 yds. Apron Gingham, 39. ins. wide, regular 18c and 20c  quality.    Sale price 13c yd.  900 yds. best English print (fast dyes), reg. 15c and  ISc  quality.   Sale price 12Jc yard  50 dozen Pillow Slips, reg. 20c.   Sale price  l5c  100 dozen Coates' Thread, White and Black, No.'s 10, 12,  16. 24. 30.   Half price 30c doz.  50 dozen Papers Pins, reg. 5c.   Sale price 2 for 5c  4 dozen White Bed Spreads, full size, reg; $1.75.   Sale  price $1.25  RAE'S  Selling Out  -OF-  Men's Gunmetal and Box Calf Boots, in all sizes, reg.  $4.50 and $5. Sale price   $3.25  Men's Vici Kid Boots, reg. $3.50 fend $4. Sale price.. $3.25  Men's High Cut Boots, reg. $5 and $5.-50. Sale price $3.50  Men's Sttathcona Hoise, high cut, reg. $9.50. Sale... $5.95  Men'a Cowhide Boots in odd sizes, reg. $2.50 and $3 $1.25  Men's English Boots, reg. $7.    Sale price.,...  $4.95  Men's fine Box Calf, reg. $5 and $5.50. now  $3.95  Men's Cushion Sole Boots, reg. $6.50 and $7.   Sale... $4.95  Little Boys Boots, sizes 8 to 11, reg. $2.50.    Sale  $1.65  Box Calf Boots, sizes 11, 12, 13 and I, reg. $2.50 and$3, and  Boys' Heavy Grain School Shoes, Leckie's make. reg.  .   $3.50(sizes I to 3).   Saleprice  $2.65  Boys' fine Box Calf Boots, sizes I to 5. reg. $3.50...... $2.50  Little Genu'Boots in all sizes, reg. $2.75. Sale price $1.95  Men's Walk-Overs, in Black or Tan,, low shoes, reg.  i  $6.50 Saleprice  $3.95  Men's Box Calf Low Shoes, Goodyear welts, reg.  $5.23. Sale price.  $3.50  Men's Slippers, reg. $1.50 and $1.75.    Saleprice  $1.00  Men's Pullman Slippers, reg. $2.50.   Ssle price  $1.65  75' pairs Ladies' Pumps, Tans and Blacks, reg. $3.50 and $4  Saleprice $2.45  50 pairs Ladies' Oxfords, Tans and Blacks, reg. $3.50 and  $4.   Saleprice :...$2.45  60 pairs Ladies' Walk-Over Boots, reg. $5, $5.50 and $6.  Saleprice $2.50  9 pairs Ladies' High Rubber Boots, reg. $3.50, for $2.25  100 pairs Ladies' fine Vici Kid and Box Calf Boots, or Patent  Leather, reg. $5 and $5.50. Sale price $3.45  50 pairs Ladies' O.ie-itrap Slippers, low heel, comfortable  last, reg. $2.50.   Sale price $1.50  50 pairs Children's Box Calf Boots, reg. $2.25. Sale price $1.50  50 pahs Children's Dongola Button Boot*, reg. $1.50 and  $1.75. Saleprice $1.10  Ladie's Dancing Slippers, reg. $4 and $4.50, best English  makes.  Sale prices $2.50 and $2.75  Reg- 25c Polishes... ..5c  Two-in-One Polish         ..5c  Nugget Polish    ...5c  Don't linger if you want good boots at Low Prices as  tha stock is getting small.  The Richmond Stock at Kelowna  Bought from the Assignee at a Low Rate on the Dollar  UNDERWEAR  Men's Summer Underwear, reg. 65c.   Sale  35c  Men's Fine Mesh Underwear, reg. 75c.    Sale  45c  Men's Natural Wool, medium weight and light weight, reg.  $1.25 and $1.50.   Sale     95c  Men's Light Wool in summer weights, the very finest make,  reg. $2.   Sale   $1.25  Men's Silk and Wool, in Penman's Ellis' and Turnbull's,1 reg.  $2.50.  Sale  $1.50  SHIRTS  Men's Fine Outing Shirts, reg. $1.50.   Sale....  95c  Men's Working Shirts, reg. $1 and  $1.25.   Sale.  75c  Men's Ceylon Flannel Shirts, reg. $1 and $1.25.  Sale... 75c  Men's Silk and Wool Shirts, reg. $4 and $4.50,  Sal*.. $2.25  Men's English Flannel, reg. $4.   Sale  $2.50  Men's Hickory Shirts, reg. $2.50.   Sale  $1.75  Men's Fine Dress Shirts, reg, $1.50.   Sale *V  75c  HOSE  Men's Hose in great variety, at, per pair    15c  Men's Silk fend Lisle thread, rag. 50c and 60c, par pair 35c  Men's Fine Cashmere Hose, rag. 35c and 40c par pair.. 25c  Men's Fine Llama, reg. 50c pair, 3 pairs for  $1  Men's Cotton Sox, 3 pairs for.         25c  HATS  10 dox. Men's Summer Hats, in light weight and colors, rag.  $2.50.  Sale priea      .:..., ;  95c  Men's Working Straw Hats, reg. 25c.   Sale priea  10c  Men'a Canvas Hats, reg. 75c and 90c.   Sale price  50c  Men's Panama Hats, reg. $8.50.    Sale price.........;.. ��5.50  ��      ..    reg.$6.50 ���  $4.50  ���      n    reg. $5.00  $3.50  John B. Stetson Hats, reg. $4.50.   Saleprice  $2.65  Men's Fine Imported Hats, reg. $3.50.  Sale priea ... $1.95  MISCELLANEOUS  Men's Braces, reg. 50c and 60c.    Saleprice  35e  Men's Braces, reg. 35c and 40c.   Sale  25c  Men's Outing arid Tennis Pants, reg. $1.75.   Saleprice... $|  Men's Flannel' Pants.   Sale price One-third off regular'  Men's Suiu in lines at      Half-Price  Men's Blue Worsted Suits at One-third off  Men's Pants in Dark Colors and Light Homespuns-  Reg. $3.50;   Sale price............  $2.50  Reg.$4.00;   Saleprice. ;.   $3.00  Reg. $5.00;   Saleprice i. 6,50  Reg. $6.50;   Saleprice ,,  $4.95  Men's White Overalls and Jumpers, rag. 75c   Sale  45c  Men's good Working Coats and Jumpers, reg. $1.50..... 95e  Men's Best Overalls, ret. $1:50.   Sale price.  $1.15  i:^&&urt>y.-^&!��i'~..^ ���, ,   PAGE FOTJB  KELOWNA  RECORD  THTJBSDAY, ,APB)X W, 1916.  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Incorporai.d 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  Blackamithing don*.     Weighbridge.    Oata cruehed.    Fane* pom, Milk,  Potatoea, Apple., &c, for Sale.  Apply to Ihe Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.   Phone 2202; P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS:  City Office: 9 to 12; 1.30 to 5 throughout the week.  Ranch Office :  9 to 12 ;  I to 5.30, excepting Thuraday, cloaing at 12 noon.  P.O. BOX 580  Belgo-Canadian Block  PHONE 5  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leathei���including Harness, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  Phone - 347  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Next door to 25c Store  "MADE IN CANADA"  Ford Runabout  Price $540  Prices of other Ford cars are:  Five-Passenger Touring Car $590,  Two-Passenger Coupelet, $850,  Five-Passenger Sedan, $1150, All  cars fully equipped, including electric headlights. Prices F.O.B. Ford,  Ont. Buyers of all Ford cars will  share in our profits if we sell 30,000  cars between August I, 1914, and  August 1,1915. All Ford cars are  on exhibition at  BURBANK MOTOR CO. - KELOWNA, B.C.  m/vrd  Mr. A. M. Dalgloish returned on  Saturday irom a business viait to thi'  prairies.  ��   *   *  The Kolowna Study Club will hoKI  thoir regular meeting on Thursday.  May Cth at the home ol Mra. HoUii!-  gor.  * *   ��  An invitation is extended to evory  houso-wife in Kelowna and neighborhood, to be a guest at "The Elect m'  Shop" next weok, and ase the oclc-  bratcd Hotpoint olootrical applUium  demonstrated.  * *   *  Thc sorvioes at the Baptist ohme'i  next Sunday will be conducted by  Rev. A. Evans, who will take as his  subject in tho morning "A conquered  World," and in the ovening "The  Coming City."  * *   ��  The offioers and brothers ol Orohard  Oity Lodge, No. 59, I.O.O.F., cordially invito all mombers and visiting  brethren to attend thoir annual ohuroh  parade to the Presbyterian churoh on  Sunday next, May 2nd. All intending  to take part aro requested to meet at  the Lodge room at 10.15 prompt.  ��   *    *  Servioes in tho Mothodist churoh on  Sabbath will bo conducted by tho pastor. The morning theme is "Ma��-  mum Christians," and the evening  theme "Ono of tho Biggest of Mon."  Reception of -members and Sacramental service will follow the morning  preaching service.  * #   *  The local high school baseball team  surely drank their fill from the iv.p  of revenge lost Thursday whon they  put it over the piok-up team by tho  score of 17 to 7. The game was replete with misplays and errors on tho  part of tho pick-ups, thus explaining  tho big Bcore. This leaves the two  teams on even terms and another  game will' be arranged to decide tho  real victors.  ��   *   ��  Do not fail to hear The Choir  Concert nt Knox church tonight, .ludg  'ng from the various itoms on tho  program the musio lovers ol Kelowna  should make it a point to be' there.  The part songs promise to.be particularly good, and the solos by Mrs. Jas.  Harvey, Miss Duthie, Miss Hogarth,  and Mr. Drury Pryoe will keep up to  the usual high standard. Be there at  8 o'olook sharp and you will have no  regrets. ���   0   BAPTIST YOUNG I'EIPl.ir'S  SOCIETY  The meeting ol tho I'nntUt Youug  People's Sooiety on Monday woe of  missionary character and was in  charge of Miss Reekie. A novel feature was introduced in the program  them of eight three-minute discussions on the lives of great missionaries.  Partners wore chosen and the following characters studied: Wm. Carey  India; .Judson, Rurmah; Paton, South  Seae; A. V. Timpany, India; Livingstone, Africa; MolTatt, Africa; Maokay,  Uganda; and Davia, China. An interesting discussion oloaed a vorv*  enjoyable and instructive evening.  Next week tho subject will be "'Selections from Shakespeare."  Mr. W. F. Anetey, provincial sohool  inspeotor was in town Friday.  ��� *   ��  Mrs. H. D. Riggs loft yesterday on  n threo tnontliH visit    to her mother  on the prairie.  ��� ��   #  Mrs. H. W. Swerdfeger will not re-  ccivo on Wednesday, May 5th, nor  again this season.  ��� *    *  Mrs. S. J. Currie will receive with  hor mother, Mrs. W. D. Harvey on  Wednesday, May 5th irom 3.30 lo  p.m.  ��� *   *  Mr. Thos. Cunningham, provincial  fruit inspeotor wai in Kelowna Mis  week and visited various parts ol thc  district. Mr. Cunningham has now  quite recovered Irom the effects ol his  accident and is looking more like his  old self again.  ��� ��   ��  A very quiet wedding took plaoe on  Thursday evening, April 32nd at tho  Methodist parsonage, when Mrs. Felicia 'Annie Hodge and ArohibaM Chas.  Purfitt were married by Rev. J. C.  Switzer. Tho happy couple have taken up residenco at Bankhead.  ��� ���   *  An auotion aale of tho offeota of Mr.  Walter Case took place Tuesday at  his ranch at the Mission. Mr. Case  is .leaving-shortly for the old country.  The sale is reported to have been  very successful and good prices wore  realized.     Mr. J. H.   Ellis   was   the  auctioneer.  ��� #   ��  The annual meeting of the- Aquatic  Sooiety is to be held tomorrow (Friday, April 30th) in the Board ol Trade  room at 2.30 p.m., when arrangements  will be disoussed for the ooming season and officers elected. The bathing  season ie to open on May lat. A  Edwards having beon engaged aB instructor and caretaker, a position  which ho,occupied some few years ago  and for which hie well-known skill in  swimming and all other forms of aquatic sports render him peculiarly fit.  ��� ���   ��  The meetings of the Red Cross Sooiety will in future be held in the old  English churoh building (Pariah hall)  instead ol in Mrs. Geo. James' house.  Meetings every Tuesday afternoon at  2 p.m. There is much work to be  done and the society hope (or a large  attendance. Contributions of money  aro needed lor the purohaee of materials and may be sent either to tbe  secretary, Mrs. S. M. Gore or to Mrs.  Geo. James, president of tho needlework committee.  ��� ��   ��  One of the handsomest windows  town this week and certainly one oi  the greatest interest to all our women  renders is the Hotpoint eleotrical dis  play at the "Eleotrio Shop" on Bernard avenue. Thia ahowa every manner of eleotrical devices made for relief of household work. Your dollar  does double duty next week also, for  the annual Hotpoint week spa.'ials  will be in evidenoe, the newest appliance, "El Grilstovo'' ia offered ai  one-third off the regular prioe, and  the celebrxted "Hotpoint Glad-iron,  at 13.50. Thislweek l< celebrattrf ii  ternationally all ovor thi United  States and Canada.  PIKZE EXHIBITS  Miss Eugenie Rand among the Eaater lilies, one ol ths most beautiful  exhibits at the flower show whero plants from various parts of ths world  wen shown.  SPRING GOODS  For the Farm and Garden  The Spring weather will soon be on us and  every Farmer should get his equipment  ready to take advantage of an early start.  John Deere Plows, Spring  Tooth and Disk Harrows,  Lever and Diamond Harrows  Comb Seeders & Cultivators  FARM SEEDS  Timothy, Clover and Alfalfa  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Pratts Reliable Poultry Food  Baby Chick Food (Specially for young  chicks); Poultry Regulator, Lice   Killer,  Roup Tablets, Etc., Etc.  W. R. Glenn & Son  Pendozi st. & Lawrence Avenue ��� KELOWNA  PHONE 150  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE. Ltd.  "Swat the Fly!"  The Fly is with us Again.  Swat Him Now!  Wilson's Fly Poison Pads, each 10c.  Tanglefoot, just loved by the fly, 3 double sheets, 10c.  Good Lard. Swift's Jewel, juat aa good aa the othera and 20 per cent  cheeper, 3 Ib. pail 4k., 5 lb: pail 75c, 10 Ib. pail  $1.30  "Crleeo," purely vegetable, For Frying and Shortening, Small tina at  40��.  Large una       .,  75e  Engliah Stilton Cheeae, per pound    40c  Ever Green Lawn Craaa Mixture, the lineal lawn graaa and White  Dutch Clover.   Try it on your lawn, per pound   40s  Molaaeea, Beet Cooking, per 21b. tin 15c.   2 tina for  23c  Don't Forget Potatoea, only a few tone left at thia price, per tack  1,00  Krinkle Com Flakea, per package   |0c  Try 3 lbs of our Specially Blended Tea for ../..  1.00  Alao 3 lba. Freahly Ground Coffee, with or without Chicory.  1.00  Good Cooking Apples, per box! ; 75c and 1.00  Campbell's Cash Grocery  Phone Three Oh I  Phone Three Oh I ssjss^sJSSSBS|pa*PiSi  "THURSDAY, APB1X 90, 1915.  KELOWNA  RECORD  Spraying  Season  <J One of the most import nlimes for spraying  is after the blossoms fall.  Q Those who intend to  protect their fruit this  season must not neglect  it any longer.  Quassia Chips  Whale Oil Soap  Arsenate of Lead  Black Leaf 40'  Hellebore  Paris Green  tj We carry all lines and  can tell you how to use  them.  P. B. Willits & Co.  THE REXALL STORE  Phone 19  Kelowna. B.C. -  W. EASTON  Picture Framer and Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Opposite the Saibwk Motor Garaae  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  aBHHBHsVBBB  Learn Kelowaa 9 s.s-., 3.30 p.n  Lsstcs Wsstbank 9.30 e.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Lmvss Kelowaa 11 s.si.  Lum WestWak 11.30 *.���.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWAIA.  The 'Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorless  when in  use  Sanitary at  all times  Call and  ' inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Oppoaite Board of Trade Office  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Would Use Trade  Licence to Secure  B.C. Market  Editor Kelowna Reoord,  Dear Sir.���I aak the courtesy ol  your columns to make known* to tliu  fruit growers a little plan I have devised whieh 1 honestly believe oould be  sufficiently improved snd developed lo  effect a complete solution of one aspect of this, tiresome fruit problem.  Presuming Sir Diehard MoBride is  unable to induee the Dominion government to increaae the import duty on  imported frnlt, my auggeatlon standi  aa an alternative means of effecting,  in the province, the samo results ihui  would follow an Inorease of the import  duty, . \  Tho scheme I offer ia aa followa.  That the provincial government pna<  an aot making it obligatory upon all  oitiea and munioipalities of B. C. to  enforoe an uniformly assessed trading  lioenoe upon all traders .who retail certain specified fruits. ' Thia liamco  would stand at an almost prohibitive  figure, but at the same time, would be  subject to a conditional reduction, ol  aay, ninety per cent., upon tbe retailer's signing an official form guaranteeing not to sell any other but I). C.  fruits of the apecified kinda. The  amount of auch trading lioenoe when  subject to this reduceion, would bo no  mors than, and preferably a little less  that the amount now in force in each  eity.  The operation of thia plan ia obviously extremely simple. The official  whose duty it now ia to collect the  trading licences would carry with him  some official forms expressing thu  above guarantee, he would seek to  collect the maximum lioenoe from all  rotailera of fruit, but aa an alternative  to 'their paying the maximum lie  would obtain their signature to tbe  guarantee form and the lioenee would  then automatically drop to its preaeut  level. *  I aubmit thia aimple method has tie  following unique features. It requires  no special department or new officials  to work it. It entails na extra labor  upon the officials who collect the existing licences. Its administration  would not coat a cent, either to tho  municipal or provincial authorities���  beyond the printing of a tew guarantee forms.  Also I submit that this plan would  aohieve the following results: It wotdd  entirely reserve to the B. C. fruit  growers the control of the B. C. market juat as efficiently as an increased  import duty. (The amount of the  maximum lioenoe oan be gauged to  give the same effect aa given by the  amount of an import duty). - And the  control of the market would suable  the grower when effecting his sales to  apportion the profit to be reoeived by  the broker, wholesaler and retailer und  to fix the prioe to be paid by the  consumer. It would enable the grower to entirely eliminate the broker,  if desired as the noasure removes nil  the broker's weapons ol resistance. Aa  regards the prairie markets thia measure would not directly apply, but the  security gained in his own market will  greatly aid the grower In facing the  prairie problem, he will no longer be  in the' position of a trader whose  markets are all weak and erratic, lie  will have one big client for his own,  and this will remove the necessity lor  the orlnging attitude he now presents  to the prairie broker.  Aa regarda the construction and  working of the aot it will servo to  mention only a lew points. The existing licences vary aa to the city and  again vary aa to the frontage or men  covered by the premises. Therefore  presumably, the maximum amount  would need to be subject to a similar  variation expressed in the aot, nnd  probably calculated Irom tho total  assessment ol the oity and the area  eovered by the premises, thia ia necessary so that when a retailer aignn  thet guarantee ol the amount of ths reduced lieenoe in hia oity would not  exoeed the amount be now pays, and  preferably teas.  The aot would alao noed to reserve  powers to the governor-ln-oouncil to  suspend the operation of the maximum licence or to give effect to a percentage reduotion at anv moment, ao  to guard against any hold-up tactics  by the grower and to provide for the  contingencies ol a amall orop. Tbe  consumer must not be robbed ol the  early American orop, therefore the  guarantee forms would only limit the  trading power of the retailer between  oertain apecified dates. In thia respect this plan haa an advantage war  any increaae to import duties whloh  would inorease the prioe' of the early  American orop to no purpose. In the  event of a retailer selling outside fruits  during the olose season in braooh ol  his guarantee or in default of the  maximum lioenoe hs would bs liable.,  on conviction, for the full amount ol  the maximum lioenoe. In order to secure the enforcement of the measure  it would pay the growers to have an  inspector travelling through the province roping in any defaulters, auch  work might,not be done so effectively  by a government official.  It is generally believed that the Dominion government will not introduce  Exhibits of B.C. Lumber  The campaign directed by the Hon.  W. If. Ross, minister ef lands, is order to educate the consumer in distant markets concerning the qualities  an increased import duty, but    evon  and adaptability of British Columbia  should they do so I would still sug- 'woods,   has    been-   advanced another  gest that some protective, measure bo  plaoed on tho provincial statute book  to remain inoperative until any alteration .ol the import duty requires its  use.  Having presented the nucleus ol thu  idoa, the writer has no desire to be  too elaborate and hia romarka ore, o'  oourse, based entirely upon a firm  conviction that    the proposal    ia    a  step, lho first consignment of the permanent exhibit, to be stationed at important trade centres throughout the  world, having been already dispatched.  Kneh exhibit is of a comprehensive  charaetir, showing the prinoipal woods  of the province in both the natural  and finished states,! displaying the various stylus of manufactured material  for which eaoh species ia adapted. Ac-  simple, economical and effective means compnnying    tho    exhibit   are photo-  of attaining its end. But before get  ting baok to my weed hoeing I will  suggest and answer one or two objections to thia plan. No protest of  the United States government oould  be sustained; also they oould not object to a meaaure equally as prohlbi-  graphs intonded to oonvey an idea of  tho extent ol tho great lumbering industry, and showing the course of the  log from the forest to the mill and  loading wharf. In addition, information is supplied by means of primed  cardB,  concerning  the qualities     and  to , used of the leading woods -of British  Columbia, Douglas    fir, oodar,hemlook  tive to our eastern provinces aa  outsiders; then again the nature     ol  the aot    would appear as an enoour- and spruce.  agement to local industry rather thai' I   The eight    sets    already    forwarded  a restriction to import as, in reality . will bo on view at five trade cenfes  it would constitute a rebate ol   a re-  in the United Kingdom, namely, Lon-  venue tax for the benefit ol    looal in-   don,  Birmingham, Manchester,  Bristol  duatry; also, it may be observed, the   and fllasgow, also at Parie, Shanghai  American people are themselves rather   and Yokohama,    in the   care   ol   tho  keen     on    rebates.      No    opposition respective trade cominiihioners,     and  ahould come from tho retailors associations, they are themselves doing  all they oan to develop home industry,  nnd it is to their interest to keep  money in the province, also t:ev wiM  cannot fail to attract the attention of  importers.  There will shortly be sent out the  balance ol the exhibits, sixteen in nil,  destined for-sixteen points in Auatra-  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meetinga every Tueaday evening, at 8 p.m.,  at the residence of S.M. Goie, Patterson A v.  Public invited.    Lending library.  FREED, TO ACT AS TRAITOR  Fresh indications of the energetic  efforts whioh the German government  is making to influence, publio opinion  in France in favor ot an early peace is  given by a Frenoh non-oommissioned  offioer who was taken prisoner at St.  Mibiel on December 31, and has returned to Franoe via Switserland, ,  After hie capture, the soldier says,  he waa taken to Heti, where ho waa  interviewed by tbe German Socialist  leader Sudekum. Tbe latter tried lo  work upon the Frenchman by arguing that Franoe was serving the interests of England, that a separate  peaoe with Germany would be lor her  great benefit, and that thia oould be  brought about by tho eombined efforts ol the Socialists ol ths two  oountriee, who would issue a joint  apnea! to the working classes.  The Frenoh soldier feigned agreement with the proposal that he would  be set at' liberty to return to Franoe  and carry on a secret propaganda toward these ends. Civilian olothos  false Belgian passports and a large  sum of money wero given to him, and  the Germans promised him that if his  first tour in Franoe succeeded they  would send him there again with supplies of pamphlets and placards for  secret distribution.  Another of their schemes revealed  to him was a project for fomenting a  revolutionary movement in South  Franoe.  The Frenchman thinks, from what  he heard, that other Frenoh rJrisonera  had already been sont baok into  Franoe on similar missions. His captors offered to give him another noncommissioned officer aa a companion  if he wiahed.  He was escorted to the.Swiss frontier and on arriving tn Prance at onoe  reported himself to the authorities.  The farmer who eapeeta a orop without planting seed, ia a brother to the  dead one who tried to run a store  without advertieing.  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  appreciate that once they have signed   Ha, New Zealand, South Alrica,    the  tho guarantee then the lioenoe reverts  east and west coasts o' South Ameri-  to a less amount than now paid. No , ca and eastern Canada,  objeotion oan be made to.the  danger  of the   growers holding-up the    consumer,    as the   powers vested ia the  governor-in-eounoi* enable a perooutitge  reduotion or removal of the maximum  licence at any moment.  The government ahould nut hesitate  to give effect to a moasiro of thia  kind. They have aided the grows ly  spending thousands of dollars in fruit  inspection and in eradication of firo  blight, etc, therefore they ahould bu  willing to give effect to a meaaure ot  which the administration expense is  limited to the coat of guarantee forma  of no more expenao than ao many  half shoots of note paper. Sir Richard  MoBride reoently removed the embargo  off lumber in order to help that Industry; would he removo the embargo  or trading lioenoe from all retailers  who Bell only B. C. fruit?  Since the formation of the Central  Agency nothing haa been achieved to  aolve the big problema, what has Been  done may be good but it only ripples  the surface, it does not go deep  enough, the problems are still thorn;  unices the spirit of the fruit growor is  completely broken by failure he should  wake up and tackle them.  If the plan here put forward ia of  service, I am glad, if it ia uaeluw 1  am Borry to havo wasted your apuoe  and my time, Yours truly,  W. F. RAVENOH  PAGlfJTE  9BHSBBB���SS  SIR THOMAS UPTON AND HKAD OF THE RED GROSS HOSPITAL     .  Photo shows Dr. Ryan, head of the American Red Cross  Hospital at Belgrade, Serbia, talking with Sir Thomas Lipton.  Since this photo was taken Dr. Rvan has been stricken with typhoid fever and is in a serious condition.  W. B. PEASE.  Preaident  S.M. CORE, Sec.  P.O. Box 382  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        ��� ���    v      ��� - $3.25 doz.  The regular price of these is $4.50 per dot. ,  Tea Sets and Dinner Sets made up to suit customer from  open stock patterns.  The largest stock of Crockery in Kelowna sold at a minimum  profit.   In many lines our prices an loiter than mall order houses.  A. E. COX  Water Street  Kelowna Opera H  ouse  Wednesday,  May 5th  a  WILLIAM  -AN  The Verm  SAUTER  D-  m Players  PRE.  Madelim  Comedy  SENT  c Ryley's  /-Drama  i  "Mice and  Men"  -  p  Plana  opular Prices : 50c, 75c and $  nd Seat Sale at Crawford's Store.'                            Curtain at 8.40 p  I  rompt  ���aii*tt: i"'-;,' ee��ee��aa��|essjssssssss  PAGE SIX  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 99, 1918  Kelowna|Qrchards  Now in Good Shape  Inspector Cunningham Pleased  With Crop Prospects - Advocates More Fruit Storage  Facilities  Mr. Thomas Cunningham, the veteran provincial Iruit injector, has been  in the valley for the last lew (lays,  looking into the various matters connected with his department, but'particularly with a view to summing up  the fruit crop prospects for 1915.  Souio time ago an nrticlo appearc 1  in several coast dailies concerning the  apparent seriousness ol tho codling  moth innwtion in tho Kelowna distriit  and ns tho growers hero wero under  the impression that tho eradication ol  this diseaso wns well in hand, 11 not  entirely so, tho inspector was iutor-  viewed in an endeavor to learn the  exact situation.  Tho inspector regretted that a misapprehension regarding this matter  has been created, and snid tho intention of tho article wns to show tho  seriousness of tho disenso and not the  seriousness of its hold on the district.  Referring to codling moth operations in here, tho inspector ��aid:  "This disease was lirst located between three nnd four years ago and  traced to infected enrs moving iu tn  load Iruit. On account ol the rapidity  of its infection, it assumed a serious  aspect, und immediately a stall' oi  government exports wus thrown iu  nnd the work of eradication commenced, as well as educational work  nlso. Only fair co-operation was re-  ceivod at first, but this has now been  overcome."  Speaking concisely, the inspect n  continued, "naturally, lust year the  work was Continued and we nttainc.l  a marked success, for where in tbe  previous year .'15 to 40 larvae w -re  found in a single tree, only oloven all  told were reported to have been lound  (in 1914."  "This year will, therefore, soj the  end of the infection and of our campaign for the eradication of tho codling moth, in fact I guarantee its eradication this year."  "Wo have five power sprayers on tne  ground now and nn abundant supply  of spray, especially prepared for ns  during the winter."  Concerning tho keeping down of any  other infections, Mr. Cunningham snid:  "From now on I look lor tho hearty  co-operation of aii parties interoslel  in the safety and prosperity of the  Kelowna distriot, which is perhaps as  important un horticultural eontro as  thero is in the provinco."  Asked ns to the result of his inspection of the district he stntcd he bad  not completed this yet, "but as to the  K.L.0. and fllenmorc districts, which  I havo covered, I must say that 1  havo nover seen tho orchards in a  better condition, despite the present  financial stringency.' '  "I attribute this happv condition of  affairs to tho fact that most ol thc  proprietors or owners oi these orchards arc trying to attend to their own  business, instead of others doing it  for them."  CROP  PROSPECTS  GOOD  As to tho crop prospects in the v.d-  ley, the inspector was exceedingly  bright in his view for a bumper crop.  He has not completed his survey ol  the whole vnlley,; but as to thnt part  around Vernon he said: "1 look for  a 25 per cent., larger crop there this  year than lust, and from what 1 have  seen of the Kelowna district, I have  no doubt but that it will not be far  behind that percentage in incroase."  Mr. Cunningham wus pleased to note  that tbe growers were, on the whole,  now fairly equipped to handle such  matters as spraying, cultivating, etc.,  but said that it was idle to depend  on hand sprayers, and we should have  more power sprayers. "First nlass  spraying cannot be done under u pressure ot '2(10 pounds. I note in all  reports 1 am receiving from tbo east  that they are increasing tho pressure  for this work to-300 and using '-ply  hose instead of tho ordinary I or .*>  ply. Hose couplings havo been greatly improved of Into, and attachments  devised whereby thoy can bo used ot  this pressure without blowing oil'."  The inspector them remarked that  they wero lading bnck to tho moro  general uso of Bordeaux mixture and  that they havo been achieving grout  results in tho const districts by using this spray double strength, i.c-  8 pounds Sulp.coppcr, 8 to 10 pounds  lime to a 50 gallon mixduro.  I "It is worthy ol noto that where  \ we have used this double strength  Bordeaux immediately on thnt disease, nnthrncnose, which haB caused  so much disaster, wo find that alter  tho fruit is picked in tho fall tho dis  onso has been eliminated."  Something now in tho way ol a disease is now occupying tho attention of  the department, for thoy aro grapling  with what is known as "poor blossom  wilt." This is very suddon in its attack on pear trees, but thoy have  again found thnt whero this double  atrongth Bordeaux has boen religiously  applied, with high pressuro, thero is  practical immunity from this very tins  terious and destructive infection.  According to tho inspector, all of  this points to tho necessity of Bordeaux mixture being used in lieu of  lime, sulphur, which hns received too  much credit as a genoral spray mixture.  ADVOCATES FRUIT ST0RAOJ!  As for the future of tho fruit business Mr. Cunningham continued, "I  believe a great ileal depends on the  storage of fruit as near to the points  of origin ns is possible. This is necessary in order to keep the markets  supplied with our own fruit. Wo cannot consistently approach the Dominion government for larger protection to our fruit Industry unless wc  are in a position to supply our own  home demands, ���We do not do this  at present nnd it necessitates storage  at tho least possible ox|X'nso nnd thc  continual arrival ot our fruit at the  coast and prairie markets in 'tiptop'  condition."  "Wo must supply tho const in any  event, for our heaviest tax payors reside at the commercial nnd consuming  centres, such as Vancouvor, Victoria  Nanaimo, New Westminster, etc,  "These taxi payers have tho right  to demand, and get, n rogulnr supply  ol home grown fruit before they will  feci justified in voting large sums ot  money for tho support of horticulture."  "Up till quito recently the sho.v  windows of Vancouvor nnd Victoria  havo been permanent exhibits as to  tbe beauty nnd quality of American  fruit. Many onstcrn pooplo Booking  homes have boen induced to settlo in  Washington nnd Oregon bcoauso ot the  exhibits of their fruit in our oentco3,  nnd the total abseneo, Iroin a fruit  country, of our own products."  "It goes without saying with theso  people thut it all tho fruit in sight is  foreign grown they ooncludo tho foreigner has the beat of conditions."  Clothes Made From Paper  ,1'nper dishes'ot every kind,and paper  underclothing were very seriously proposed as lho next advance step of  sanitation among civilized people, by  a no'ted hygienist beforo tho oongiif-s  ot sanitation. Substitute tho firo for  the wash tub in overy possible partieu  lar of life, was his demand, nnd, to  show that such substitution was pits  sihlc now in a great many details, ho  hail obtained and he exhibited a great  quantity of snmplcs of paper goods.  He nuoted tho results of an invo-tti  gation which showed thnt nupb.  nlales, bowls nnd other tableware,  taken as samples in hotols and in  homes had been found to bo inleelel  with dangerous germs, ovon whon lite  wero supposed to havo boen thorough  ly washed. And he told ol hospital*  tliat have adopted ,tho precaution of  giving all the dishes on extra but  in a strong antiseptic mixture.  Accordingly he suggested that tli  doctors attonding tho congress shoill  advocalo tho general uso ot paper  plates, cups, saucers, and bowls, antl  paper serving dishes; so that after  eaoh meal most of the tableware  could bo burned, leaving only a  small number of dishes and the silverware to bo boiled before they woro  again used. Paper linings could be  used in indispensable china dishes.  Tho most novel of his sanitation  ideas was that underclothing should  be made ot pnper and destroyed after  it had been used once. Paper underclothing is entirely practicable nO'V.  and would not bo much more expensive than ordinary cotton undorwe.ir  at current laundry rntos, ond perhaps  as cheap aB linen clothing.  Paper yarn is new, yet it is beginning to bo heard from in many lex-  tile lines. Some kinds are almost  as stout as ordinary testiles and are  made to withstand laundering. Fo'"  paper underclothing, howover a cho.ip  grade ot paper yarn would bo Balis-  factory, yarn having only a small  proportion of tho tensile Btrength ci  cotton or linen. As each garment  ���would be burned after it hnd become  Boiled, there would be no occasion to  use yard adapted for harder wear. At  the same time it would easily be pogi  Bible to make up paper yarns that  would be as smooth and absorbent as  cotton or linen.  Underclothing woven from tiuih  yarn would bo as comfort ablo as  could bo desired. Tiio hygienist estimated that the low cost of such a  paper garment, with the complete  saving and laundering costs, ought to  make tho use ot papor clothos for one  wearing not an oxtravngance. ��� Til  BilB.  .J-^-;'V"**'"'- "���'~"-"T7.,~:'-,;v'^v^^^r^Y^^  The Suitunerland Fruit Union  at a meeting last week passed  the following; resolution: .'Thai  this Board ot Directors of' the  Summit-land Fruit Union unanimously deplores the retirement  of Mr. Robertson from the management of the Okanauan United Growers Limited, andealls a  meeting of the shareholders for  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock  prompt to ascertain their feelings in the matter."  THE KAISER'S PAYMASTER  German  soldiers near Grttdusk, receiving their nay.  As is known this condition ol album has existetl several years, hut  last fall serious efforts woro mado to  capture homo mnrkota nt tho const,  with commendable rosults. .Now that  these otTortB havo been instituted they  will lie continued.  Mr. Cunningham is strongly ol tho  opinion thnt in viow of all these  facts that the solution of much of our  difficulty lies in the sucoeBsful storage ot our fruit.  On tlio other hand thoro aro many  things that work to tho advantage of  lho II. 0. grower. We are free from  the pcsls thnt trouble our competitors  ia California, Oregon nnd Washington.  Thu grower thero canned get along,  in some eases, without live spnns a  season, in fact, Mr. Cunningham  tales "it is difficult to find Iruit  from thero sufficiently clean nnd free  from Infection that will pass inspection. Wo condemned 5,000 boxea ol  Amoricnn Iruit at Vancouvor in tho  month ol March."  Outsido ol B. 0., it is possible lor  for infootioua fruits to come, into Canada, but tho inspector is looking I01-  wnrd to the timo whon tho Dominion  government will onaot measures to exclude any infected fruit from ���neasJing  Canada. This would bo ot more advantage to B. C, than nny increuse  in tho tariff, as it would correct ono  of the evils ol tho present system,  whoroby infoctod fruit can be sold in  competition with ours on tho prairios,  Thts is exceedingly unfair oroatmont,  and tho whole of Canada should be  united to exolude the fruit or vegola-  tion of nnjt^ kind.  Although the inspector discussed  many otlfr matters, ho mode partioj-  lar mention of the action ol tho C.P.  R., in giving such prominence to local  Iruit on their menu cords.  Printed Butter  w  rappers  '"THE new Dominion regulations require all farmers who sell, butter  to the stores or privately, to have it  properly covered with a printed  wrapper with the words "DAIRY  BUTTER' appearing in prominent  letters upon it.  Read the following:  BUTTER REGULATIONS  The "Canadian Grocer" oiiled the  attention of those interested in the  butter trade to the legislation which  went into efioot on the lat of October,  1914 regarding the necessity for all  butter in Packages or wrapped in  parchment being labelled "Dairy Butter." Another word may n.t be  amiss. Thia means that no dairy butter can be bought or aold in plain  wrappers or unbranded packages. No  butter can be bought or void undor  brand of separator. The words 'liairy  Butter" must anpear on tho wir-mier  or package in letters at least n quarter or an inoh square. It might again  bo emphasized also that all butter in  prints must be of the full not weight  ol 16 ounces. The oenBlty under the  not ia a fine of from SlO^o {30 for  each offence.  Thia now legislation it will be noted  applies aa well to the person buying  aa the person selling and therefore ol-  fects everybody engaged in all branches ol the trade. Grocers will do very  woll to bring tho matter to tho attention o' anv butter makers who may  still be bringing in their product in  plain wrappings. Whey butter must  bo bo labelled even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairv butter retains  its "labol" though it bo mitred with  tho oreamery produot.  You Can Be Supplied  at the Record Office  with neatly-printed wrappers (paper  included ��� good quality vegetable  parchment, specially made for butter  wrapping), for the following prices:  100   -   Paper and Printing Included   -  $1.50  200 - - $2.00  500 - ,    - $2.75  1000 -     ���        ���        ���    - $3.75  Here is a sample wrapper label  1  !  i  \  s  mi CHOICE pi  DAIRY BUTTER  CLEANCOW RANCH  KELOWNA, B.C.  The Record Job Dept.  PHONE   ���   94 PROFESSIONAL AND *���  BUSINESS CARDS  ��  BURNE & TEMPLE"  Solicitors,  Notaries Public -  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA.  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA.    ���'     :: B. C,  E. G. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wllllt's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Member of Ui. B.C. Society of Architect!  Architect    .  Kelowaa, B.C.  P.O. Bos, 509  C. Harvey, B.A, Sc., CE, D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,"  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.     .  Kelowna,   B.C.  Phone 147. "P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  haa resumed hia teaching claaaea and will  laceive pupila aa before in hia studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA UND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc,C.E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroetjor  Survey* and Report* on Irintion Work*  Application* for Water License*  KELOWNA, B.C.  H. G. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M. In.l. C.E., A.M. Can. Soc. CE.        B.C.LS.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers and Land Suroeuora  Water Supply, Irriaation, Subdivision*, &c  J. Crowley Block ?X^aum^\  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. 0. Boa na . ' ��� 'Phoa. sa  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS.  CONTRACTOR * BUILDER:  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURts, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McCill Un!v.r��t-)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Manages may ba left at the office of  Meaara. Rattenbury & Williams  SYNOPSIS OP COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of 'he Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, -ths Yukon Territory, ths .N'oitu-  wost Territories, and, in a nortion of  the Provinos of British Columbia, may  bs leased for a term of iweil.y-one  years at an annual rental oi tl an  acre. Not mors than 3,800 acres'  will be leased to one applioant.  Applications for ths lease must ba  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in whioh ths rights appllod for ars  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be desoribed bv aeotiona, or legal sub-  diviaiohs of sections, and in unaurvey-  ed territory the tract applied tor  ahall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  - Each application must be accompanied by a fss of 16 which will be  refunded it the rights applied for  ars not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of live oents per ton.  The parson operating the mine shall  furnish tbe agent with sworn returns  accounting for ths full quantity of  merchantable eoal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If ths ooal raining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furniahed al least  once a vear.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but tbe leases may  be permitted to purchaae whatever  available surfaoe rights may bs considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 110 an acre.  For full information annlioation  ahould be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa; or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COBY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid (or.  The "Vernon Players" under the  direction of Mr. William Sauter will  present Madeline Ryley'a Comedy-drama "Mice and Men" at, the Opera  Houae on Wednesday, May Sth. 'lhe  presentation of the fine costume play  was so well reoeived in Vernon that  it was deoided to give a second performance which alao baa been eminsnt-  ly successful.  Mr. William Sauter who is well  known to all looal playgoers ia supported by a remarkably fine oAt of  very able ladies and gentlemen who  have made a most enviable reputation  for themselves in this and other plays  recently givon in Vernon,  In rofnrenre to "Mice and Men" tint  Wnon News aays: "We cannot tco  highly congratulate Mr. Sauter on  thia oniment success whioh he has achieved, and all present will unite with  us in pronouncing thia production as  worthy in every reaped of the strongest praise and commendation."  Tioketa for the Kelowna performance  are now on aale at Crawford's atore.  Following is the east of the   play:  Joanna Goodlake (wife of Goodlakc)   Mra. J. M. Edgar  Mra. Deborah . . Mrs. A. H. Steedmah  l'fggy (Little Britain) . .   Misa Marion Martin  Matron (ol the Foundling Hospital   Mrs. J. W. P. Ritchie  Molly (a kitohen maid) .Gladys Bailey  Mark Embury . . Mr. William Sauter  Roger Goodlake . . Mr. Geo. Rainmoll  Capt. George I.ovell . J. M. Edgar  Sir Harry Trimblestone . .    .. J. H. Reynolds  j Kit Barniger A. H. Steedman  Beadle A. H: Steedman  Peter R. F. L. Remnant  Foundlings, Miss .Jessie Smith, Mian  I Madge Burnyoat, Misa Orin, Miss Edith  Belgrave.   '  Tho play ia in three aota.  Red Polled Cattle  "THE FARMER'S COW"  I have a few choice Young Bulla  of this famous dusl 'purpose  breed for aale. Get started right  and buy one.  Potatoes  Choice " Netted Gem " seed for  sale, pure and free from scab.  Preaent Price���  $1.25 per sack; $20 per ten CASH  LESLIE DILWORTH  Mount View Stock Farm        Kelowna  INTERESTING NEWS FOR PICTURE  PATRONS  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  v  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  a.  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  The management ol the Opera House  announces that beginning next Mon-  I day an entirely different aerios ol  brands ot motion picture films will be  shown. The new films inolude such  well-known makes as Vitagraph, l,u-  biu, Biograph, Esaanay, Seng, Edison  and Kalem, all well known br-inda  with a big world-wide reputation nnd  featuring such well-known moving picture star actorS as Frances X. Bushman, Charlea Chaplin, Helen Holmoa,  Alice Joyoe, Anita Stewart and many  others of high reputation.  The special subjects will inolude the  Chaplin Comedies, the "Hazards ol  Helen" railroad aeries, the Vitagraph  Broadway Star Feature and the JJdi-  eon eduoational subjects. This should  make a pioture program of class and  distinction superior to any ever-shown  in Kelowna before.  .'.    o  Enderby board ol trade had a paid-  up membership ol 16 last year. The  city oounoil voted them 12.500.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOVNA.  [>  We Open in Our New Store  Saturday. May 1st.  . By the Morning of May lat we ahall have completed the transfer of  our business to the new and more convenient premises nextto Crawford  fit Co.'s store.       We are determined to give the public of Kelowna  the beat values in Footwear.  Complete Line of  New Spring Goods  Has been opened up consisting of such  well khown lines as  J. ft T. Ban's and the Walk-Orer  for whom we are exclusive agents  We shall continue to  do a Cash Business  And by avoiding the losses and expense  of credit our prices are, quality considered, the lowest possible.  We invite you to pay us a visit.  W. F. MUIRHEAD & CO.  Kelowna's Exclusive Shoe Store  ELLISON  UNABLE TO  STOP RUTLAND  Tho gamo at Kutland between Ihe  homo club and Ellison resulted in another victory for the Rutlanders hy  tho-score of 14 to 5.  The laat game between these two  teams proved to be a pitcher's battle  ending in a ten-inning tie game, but.  in last Saturday's game there is no  room lor argument aa to tho legal  winnera aa the above score will tesli-  fy.  Kincaid started to pitch for the visitors and went along nicely for the  first two innings, but in the third  the Rutlanders let loose a brace of  timely binglea and annexed ain runs  before the ond of the inning.  Carney replaced Kincaid in the next  inning and hia, fate waa almost identical with that of Kinoaid, Ior --the  Rutlanders allowed him to stay on the  mound juat two innings and in his  third appearance on the slab they proceeded to drive him to cover, a,>;ain  adding six runs to their total. Kincaid was then returned and managed  ���to finish with only two more runs  scored off his delivery.  During this time Ellison lound il  hard to hit Pearee safely, and this  combined with- the good fielding of the  Rutland players brought about the  defeat of the visitors.  Below ia the standing ol the clubs  up to date:  LEAGUE STANDING (I  HIGH SCHOOL WINS AGAIN  Tho fixture in the Softools League  at the park on Saturday afternoon  laat proved to bo a rather one-sided  affair and waa won by the High  Sohool team by a acore of 20 to 0.  Their opponents were the Publio School  boy, who, so f,ar this year have proven tho weak link in the league, having been doprived of the services of  some of last year's players.  P W L T Pot.  Rutland .... 4 3 0 1���".min  High    Sohool .4      3      1     0- .750  Elli(lon 4      1     2     1-333  Publio School .4040- .0110  ASTKOLOGICALLY SPEAKING  May 3rd, and 4th are the only days  nt all suitable for starting seeds in the  ensuing week. The balance ol the v.'cek  the moon will be in the laat quarter  and gardening work should be I in net'  in the d rection of weeding end cultivating the ground. Mercury forma un  advene aspect to Uranus on the 3rd,  between 8.50 and 11.53 p.m., this will  incline towards errors in correspondence, book-keeping eto., and may cause  nervous' headaohos in those at all subject to them. At 4.42 p.m., on the  8th Mercury ia parallel to Neptune���  this is an aspect inclining to success  in Automatic writing or the receiving  of any kind of phychic messages, telepathy, thought, reading' eto. Most of  the important aspeots between tbe  planets during this week occur during  tho night. An astrological axiom  worthy of note and aa old aa astrology itself Ib "The stars incline, thoy  do not compel," and another of like  meaning "Wise men rule their stars,  fools obey them."  SYMPATHY OF   CHICAGO VOTURS  NOT WITH GERMANY    .  An indication of the sentiment of  the people of the United States towards the great European war is vividly portrayed in the recent municipal  elections in the oity of Chicago.  One R. M. Sweitzer, the democratic  candidate for mayor of Chicago, appealed to tho people to elect him to  the chief magistracy of that city on  the ground that he was a genuine German American and by so doing would  ahow that their Inherent aympathiea  lay with Germany in the present European strife.  Contrary to hia expectations the re-  sponse to this patriotic appeal was  decidedly anti-German and he waa defeated by the overwhelming majority  of 140,000 votes.  Chicago with her large and cosmopolitan population- has' certainly furniahed the world a striking example  of the popular opinion of tiie United  States. *  W. EASTON  Picture Framer and Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Oafeaaa ta. BurUnk Motor Cant.  Linol  d  inoieums an  Carpets  We have a splendid stock of Choice Designs  .in Floor Coverings and would like you to  call and look them over.   Nothing  will help your Spring Cleaning  more than to replace that  old,   wofn-out   carpet  with a new one  Kelowna Furniture Co.  j  ,  COAL  COAL  PER TON  Famous Taber Lump - $10.50  Pensylvania Egg 17.00  Pensylvania Stove      -   17.00  Pensylvania Nut -   17.00  CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDERS  Phone  66  W.HAUG  P.O. Box  166  $^^y��^0g.^' _  Be prepared to cast off your Heavy Clothing and wear  lighter garments.   We have a great profusion of dainty  styles in White Cotton Underwear  Nightdresses  Made of the finest materials.  85c, $ I to $2.75 up  Combinations  In amart deaigna at  ���5l.25.ijr.50, $175 & $2.50  Drawers  In open and cloaed atylea.  30c, 50c to $2.50 and up  Corset Covers  In all description, of Embroidery  and Lace deaigna, at  30c, 45c to $1.50 and up  Princess Slips  In the lelett atylea, at  $l.25,:$l.75to$3.75andup  Underskirts  In dainty   materials and pattema  $l.50,$l.75to$3.75onduP  Special Value in  Corsets  We have juat received a large  and well-assorted 'consignment  of Corsets. Medium Bust Model  has a good long skirt, well trimmed, and in every respect a  pleasing style suitable for small  and medium figures   $1  Lou) Bust Model  Made of best quality White Cou-  til, has guaranteed elastic sides,  finished   with   sis   suspenders  $2.25  Other styles in prices ranging  from $1 to $4.50  Novelties in Neckwear  Don't fail to aee our display of absolutely New Neckwear just  from the makers. These consist of the latest and newest styles  in Lace and Organdie Vestees, military style collars, ribbon  flowers, at prices ranging from ..' 25c to $1.50  JERMAN HUNT  Dry Goods Store  Kelowna mm.  mmm  ���mm.  . |iiui'j.|  PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA   RECORD  THUSSnAY^ipiBt 90, 1915.  If you like the girl and she likes you,  Then take her to The Rendezvous.  OH, SAY!-  Just a gentle reminder:" Have you been to  'THE RENDEZVOUS'  BERNARD AVENUE ' OPPOSITE ROYAL BANK  A new and up-to-date Ice Cream Parlor and Tea Rooms  Only the Best Kind of Syrups supplied at our Fountain  We make Our Own Ice Cream Fresh every day  W. M. EDWARDS  Good No. 3 Feed Corn  At $2 net per 100 pounds, while it lasts  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phone 29 ��� 3  Common and Finish  D  oors  Wind  ows  Shingl  es  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Limited  D. LLOYD.JONES  Managing-Director  Hotpoint Specials  for Hotpoint Week  Each yeir the latest Hotpoint  electric houieholol appliance ia  offered for that week only, at a  reduction from the regular price  El Grilstovo ii a new development thii year. At the regular  prieft.$6.50, this marvellously useful Grill Stove ii cheap indeed,  and we will tell it at one-third  o**, or $4,36, during Hotpoint  we Ic only.  E1 GriUtnvo ia an ���ny-hmir, any-menl  ��tov��*, from brtikfiit to the midnight  " ��� -��*ck." md between men's  W* will fUdly demonstrate this latest  " El " of tne Hotpoint family when ycu  call.  Come to our s'ore, tee  mm. m    ^j        ��� jk    a,      m^      demonstrated,   and   be  Sf %4mY/mf JrAkIkCA}f\     convinced that, cheap at  IA/        ^^^jsf^S!^mmmmmm\\m\mt^ ^    rCguUr    PTICC ,   it   H    lt-  ^^     ^^ resistible at one-third off  Hotpoint Electric Iron  Special Reduction for Hotpoint Week  Regular price $4.50 Hotpoint Week $3.50  Call in and have one or both of these specials reserved for \>au  Remember the date-May 3rd to 8th  James & Trenwith  Th; Electric Shop Bernard Ave  r  WANTED! )  FOB  SALE  hi) 14 SALE. Lefevre estate. Now is  vour chance for a good improved  ruwli, the best buy in the-Okanagan  Oue hundred and forty-three acivs,  all fenced, a line creek runa throUL'h  tho property, best ol land, with ita  own irrigation system, in the heart  ol the Orohard distriot, on the main  road, onlv three miles from Kelowna  mail delivered at door evory duv  Must bo sold to wind up estate. Address P.O. Box 157, Kelowna, B.C.  We have what you want in  HAY FOR SALE.-Clover anl nlfali  delivered.    Prioe on ��nnliontion     t"  Box 195, Kelowna. 9tf.  FOR SALE.-Pony broken io ride or  drive, cheap. Apply P.O. Bos 453,  Kelowna. 1 ''t-f.  PIGS FOR SALE. All sizes,  all prices. Buy now while ibey  are cheap. G. Whitaker Vernon Road, Ellison district, xtf  FOU SALE.��� Kara organ, l'iuno ousu  and 14 B. Book pullota. G. Fletcher  Jtichter streot. 17tl  COUNCIL ACCOUNTS  The following are the accounts puss-  od ul the last meeting of the counoil,  which were left over from last   weeks'  issuo:  Okanagan Telephone Co  April rents & tolls   . . S23.10  E. Bonjean, W. W. .    . .    13.80  C. P. R., freight      3.74  C. P. R., freight .. .*. ..     5.40  Knnis & McDonnell,  teaming for March .. ,   84.00  F. H. Davis, nark work .     2.2.'  II. Harrison, electric pole  line work    10.50  A. J��. McNaughton W.W.  account ._^... . 67.60  A. Iv. McNaughton, W.W.  work for prov.   ->vt..   35.00  A. I,. McNaughton,   survey of lot 5       5.00  S. D. Colquette, salan* . 150.00  F. B. Hirst, salary . . . 110.00  E. Fowler, salarv .... 110.00  Vacney, salary    85.00  FOR SALE.���25 tons good timothy  and olovor hay, or part exchange  cow or fow sheep. Gardner, P. 0.  Box 572. 20-lip  FOR SALE.���Fow laying htina, also tt  fow settings of Sicilian Buttercup  eggs. Apply J, A. Moni'.oij litt  INCUBATOR FOR SAI.E.-Ono Peta-  luma Incubator, 120 egg, Apply A.  E. Cox, second hand store.       . lfltl  BEES FOR SALE. Three stocks. Apply  J. Birch, box 492. 2-3p  HAY, baled or loose, delivered in Kelow.  na, $15 per ton. Thos. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  FOR SALE. ���Ilorse, light democrat  and harness cheap. 825 oash, I a\-  anoo monthly by arrangement, i p-  ply Box "X" Record. 23-ip  TO RENT  PIANO TO RENT.-At low mmthly  Rental. Apnlv P. 0. Box 4\1, Kolowna. Ibtl.  FOR RENT. ���Furnished four rootuod  cottage, closo in, light and water  810.00 per month. Apply P. 0. box  100, Kolownn. .Up  MISCELLANEOUS  MEN SUPPLIED lor odd ji ba. Ary  ono wanting a man for lonrpcrm-y  work or odd jobs sajuhl 'phrnt to  4302. .       x  FARM WANTED. - Practical  man wants to rent laud on  reasonable, terms. Has own  team. Apply box "M" Record  Office. *  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries from  Vancouver and  Prairie  Provinces   for  - fruit land. If you wish to sell or exchange your propel ty we shall be pleas,  ed to receive particulars. Bulman At  Crras, Willits B'ock.   Phone 306      22(1  WANTED.���Pony, ride or drive.  Must  be woll brokon.      Particulars     aud  cash price, P. 0. Box 402 Kelowna.  23p  NOTICE  All patients at tho Kelowna General  Hospital entering private or semi-private   wards    are required to Ior  same weekly in advance.  By Order  Directors Hospital Board.  21-3.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN  I, Lui Casorso, hereby give Lotioo  that I will not be respousiblo. .Iter  this date, for any debts ocnlrivatro* in  my name by^imy wife or nay other  person, without mv written aTihoi'lty.  LUI CASORSO.  April 16th, 1915. 214  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eat.ma.ei Furnished for all cl*  of work  NOTICE  To Vernon Rd. Residents Between  Kelowna and Oyama  The Kelowna Steam Laundry  van travels between Kelowna and  Oyama every Friday afternoon and  requests all residents along the  road who wish to lake advantage  of this tosend them a postal asking  for their very reasonable rates and  family washing plans.  P.O. Bos 382     Phone 159  "Madam" taid the tattered and torn  suppliant to the benevolent lady who  answered his timid rap at the door,  "have vou any old clothes vou can  spare for an unfortunate victim of the  European warf"  "I -think I have, my poor man; but  how does this happen? You cannot  have been in the war surely?"  "No madam," humbly replied the  suffered; "but my wife haa sent all  my clothes to the Belgians."  Freeman, salarv    85.00  M. Hill, salary .. .1 .. 100.00  H. Dunn, salarv .'. .. . 166.66  V. Boyle, salarv  110.00  T. Dunn, salarv 100.00  W. Thomas, salary . . 115.00  A. Gibb, salarv    85.00  .1. Patterson, salarv    65.00  F. Swainson, salarv .. ..   85.00  K. Weddell, salary    62.50  W. Sabine, salary 100  .1. A. Bijrtrer, salarv ....     5.00  A. R. Daw, salary 125.00  Dr. Kellar, rent    27.50  H. I. Johnston, rent    40.00  Messrs. Burne & Temple  solicitor's salarv .. . .     60.00  G. Balsillie, salarv 44-5  ���  885  the Flies?  00 Found it Armstrong  Armstrong has now its oil exoite-  mont, a discovery having been made  about seven miles north of the oity.  Samples secured from the surface ol  woler in the distriot havo been submitted for analysis and favorable reports received.  A looal syndioato has been formed  for tho purpose of prospecting and  locating the basin.  Thoro has boon a rush ol proBPSO'-  ors to locate claims and all the land  between Armstrong and the Spallum-  cheene river has been staked.  The time to  cope with the fly  is now. RIGHT  NOW,and;iiot a  month later when   ^^  there are thou- ������  ���ands of them.  Remember that a fly killed now saves a nuisance  of thousands of flies later on in the season.  Begin right now, destroy every fly  and save yourself and family from the  danger of contagion you expose yourself to by having flies in the house.  " Tanglefoot" is a sure catcher if placed on the  window sill, the table or any other place where the  flies gather.  "Fliban" hanging from the ceiling ma'tes a splendid roost for flies, and once they roost on " Fliban "  they roost forever.  Fly poison pads used judiciously will kill every fly  that takes a drink from them. Cover up all other  places where they might get a drink, and keep your  fly poison away from the children.  Tanglefoot, 3 double sheets 10c  8 for 25c, or a box of  25 double sheets for 65c.  Fliban, the wide long strips,  5c each, 6 for 25c.  Fly Poison Pads, 10 cents each  3 packages for 25 cants.  The McKenzie' Co.  LIMITED /  "Qua/% 6- Service" our motto. Phone 214  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Corset Comfort  ���ne* second nil  tovearenof  m9  Becomes second nature  tovearenof  a  Corsets  , Come in and look them over;  also be sure to  see oar new style Ready-to-Wear Garments.  Thomas Lawson, Limited  Telephones: Office 143; Dry Goods 215  mwmmmmmmrmm


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