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Kelowna Record Aug 12, 1915

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 VOL. VII.   NO. 38.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 12, 1915.���6 PACES  Prize Lists Ready  For the Fall Fair  Appeal for Support Addressed  to Local Farmers  $1.50 Per Annum  Important Changes Made in  The nsw prize lists for the Agricultural and Horticultural exhibition to  be held September 27th to 39th are  now printed, and oan be obtained at  the Farmers' Institute room.  _ As with so many institutions and  businesses at the present time, the  subject ot | finance is a derioato one  with the direotors of the exhibition,  and it is a sore point with every one  connected with' the running; oi the  fair that the association has been unable to meet all its obligations during  the past two years. No doubt the optimism prevailing the past two or  three years encouraged an expenditure  in buildings at the show grounds,  whioh in the light of present conditions would seem to have been at  least unwise, but in , undertaking the  responsibilities they did the direotors  were undoubtedly aotuated by the best  of motives, although joined perhaps  with too great a faith in the immediate future of the distriot. Notwithstanding present conditions, the direotors are confident that they are doing  the right thing in going on with the  fair this year, and it is hoped that in  spite of delay in obtaining prize money -won at the last fairs, all ranchers  and the community generally in the  distriot will realize the great encouragement and stimulus to good agrioulture a successful exhibition should be  , in a distriot of this kind, and that  every one will do his or her part to  make the fair this year a oredit to  Kelowna.  In sending copieB of the prize list  out to prospective exhibitors, the secretary is forwarding tho following  letter:  Dear Sir.���In sending .you the enclosed prize list for the exhibition to be  hold nuM muniU, I rt'SDjsasfully ��ulK��4_ p..  on behalf "oTIne" association, your oor- "*"  dial assistance and oooperatidn In making the exhibit on a success this year  ���suoh a success and stimulus to successful agriculture as an agricultural  and horticultural show ahould be in a  district so favored as is our district,  from a growers standpoint.       , ,  During the past two years, unfortunately, the association has been unable  to pay all prise money won by exhibitors, this state ot affairs being mainly  due to the large sums expended on  buildings and ground improvements.  In asking your co-operation and entries this year, the directors would  like it understood that it will probably again be neoessary to hold over  payment ol portions of the prize  money. They sincerely hope that this  will not'cause you to refrain ��� from  supporting the exhibition by entering  as many exhibits as possible. AU  prize monoy won will, as in the past,  be credited to the successful exhibitors  and pending actual payment the winners* possess an interest to the extent  of their unpaid prizes in the valuable  assets of the association. In this connection, a proposal will be made at  the neat annual meeting to have something in the shape of share certificates  or coupons issued for any prize monoy  then unpaid.  Everything possible wall be done by  economy of management and by increasing revenue (rom the publio in  every desirable way, to place the association in suoh a position that ail  outstanding obligations may be set  tied * as early as possible. All speoial  prizes will, of oourse, be paid over to  prize winners, aad as muoh as possible  of the ordinary prise money, shortly  after the olose of the exhibition.  The special prize offered by Mr. J.L.  Pridham for the best three females in  rattle exhibition by one owner, will  be a silver rap, instead ol a medal as  stated in the prize list. A speoial  prize of 15.00 will be given by Mr. B.  K. Bailey, tied a second prize of USO  For the sample of oows milk riohoet in  butter fat. Details of this competition and other speoial prizes will be  announced later.  Your* very truly,  P. B. SNASHALL, Seoy.  ' Some very, radioal changes have just  been mad* by the militia oounoil and  the government at Ottawa and many  important restrictions whioh have hith  erto prevented men irom joining l no  forees have been removed. For instance  a wife will no longer be able to stop  her husband from'enlisting by objecting, nor will parents be able to prevent minors from joining. Up to- the  present too it has been possible for a  man even after enlisting to regain his  freedom upon payment of H5. This  privilege is to be removed.  In the past, the department has linen  bombarded with protests irom the  wives of men who had joined and these  protests had to be recognized. As a  result of suoh protests it is estimated  that several hundred men who mobilized at Valcartier were sent home. The  provision was also subject to many  abuses and in a considerable number  of oases mefi used thoir wives as a  shelter behind whom to excuse Itheir  own desire to leave after having enlisted. In other cases many have excused theiv failure to enlist by tho remark that their wives -would not allow them lo go and that it was useless to enlist as their wives would immediately thereafter protest to the  authorities ..and procure their. dis-  oharge.  Under the new regulation men who  were formerly discharged owing to the  protests of their better halves will  now if they so desire be able to offer  themselves again. In the past, n  minor between 18 and 21 'required tha  consent of hiB parents before he could  enlist, and if a protest oame from  them after he had enlisted, his dis.  oharge would be granted. In future il  a man is of military age, IS to 38.  none oan interfere with his joining thn  colors. In the past, a man who had  enlisted could, with the consent of his  commanding officer, purchase his discharge for the sum of S15.   There were  Ideal Weather Atfends the  Ninth Annual Kelowna Regatta  X ,���:   Splendid Programme of Events With Keen Competition Make  Good Day's Sport ��� Military Band Materially Assists  Onoe again Kelowna has been favor- 3.���Ladies SO yard handicap. 'Inly  ed with beautiful weather for the an- two contestants appeared, Miss Mow-  nuel   regatta,   whieh   has now been j bray and Miss E. Woods, the prize be-  Why Three Gent Stamps Are  Boilders from B.C.  Special Corps of Engineers and  Men to be Recruited from  Construction Camps  l>�����M9^��J?>in.-..**��s)��*��fcti.= ���      ���"*���"  and who next day recanted; there  were other cases where men who had  'oined tired of discipline enforced upon  them- and desired to get out  Tn future discharge will not be purchasable and a man one*, he has join;  ed will be there to stay for the duration of the war. Desertion will be  dealt with bv courtmartial.  A renewed conscription campaign,  supported by a section of the English  Liberal party, will open almost immediately. The government is awaiting the rosult of the registration oen-  The people of Palestine think that  the end of the world has oome, and  the Mohammedan leaders shout in the  streets: "There is no Cod, but God  the Great, and Mohammed is His prophet I Prepare, all ye nations, the end  of the world is at hand!'  The provincial government has opened a register t at the' various points in  the province where the question of unemployment is acute with the idea of  ascertaining just how many men aro  available for harvesting work on the  prairies this season.  Ths evacuation of Ivangorod and  Warsaw oost Czar Nicholas and his  subjects $90,000,000. Here .1 how the  money went: The Russian government  granted 125,000,000 for the removal of  miils and factories to the Interior.  Property valu** at ��Ni,0IM,W*0 wus  destroyed in the two cities before the  forts were given up. Bridges, whioh  oost 116,000,000 to erect were razed.  neuter's correspondent at Petrograd  transmits the following: "The Bourse,  Gazette learns from an unimpeaohable  source that the German Emporor made  an offer of peace to Russia last, week  through the King of Denmark. The  answer sent to tne King stated tnat  the question of peace negotiations  oould not be raised at the present  time.  held for nine successive years. Though  in some measure conditions necessitated a outting down somewhat ol  the scope of this annual gala, those of  the crowds who attended, both local  residents and visitors from up and  down the lake will have no Hesitation  in declaring that this curtailment interfered in no way with the quality of  the program.  Everything went well from the band  conoert and confetti carnival on Wednesday evening, to the. prize giving  and dance in the pavilion following  the regatta Thursday. The attendance perhaps was not quite up to the  past year or two, but that was not  to be expected. The turnout was a  good one, the number of visitors in  uniform from the Vernon Camp being  especially noticeable. A. speoial excursion per the S. S. Okanagan was run  for the benefit of the soldiers, and  about a hundred or more took advantage of it.  The   management    were particularly  I  fortunate in securing the services  the band    of the 47th battalion, and  many were the complimentary remarks  made upon their excellent performance.  The Grand Challonge Shield of tho  Aquatic Association, awarded to the  winner of the most points in the various events tell to the lot of Mr. J. F.  Burns.  On the whole the regatta was very  successful, and the management are to  be congratulated upon having carried  it through so well under rather difficult pireumstanoes, , ... _  ..  ine lollowing   is a list ol the nth  dais:  Committee.--D. W. Crowley, (Chairman), F. M. Buokland, W. M. Crawford, D. Barnes, J. B. Knowles, L. P  Coates, C. C. Prowse, W. J. Mantlo.  .1. F. Burne, F.R.E. DeHart, E. W.  Wilkinson, E. L. Hopkins, J. I). Williams and J. Kincaid.  Startars.-H.C.S. Collett, P. W.  Fraser and Lieut. E. J. Maguire.  Judges.���Col. Ogilvie, Lieut.-Col. W.  N. Winsby, Major Hope, Major Cootc,  T. Crowell, G.'F. Guernsey, .1. I. Vi-  oary and W. D. Walker.  Umpire.���James Harvey, Sr,  Seoretary.-H. G. M. Wilson.  I.���30 yards Boy's swimming race for  Kendall.  boys 12 and under.     There were five,    15.���Double Canoes  (substituted   for  entries and the prize was keenly   con-' the mixed canoes event).   1st, R. Stev-  tested.   The winners   were:   1st,   Ted ons and R. Kendall: 2nd, Pfyffer Bio  Small; 2nd,    Morton Richmond;    3rd,  there.     '  Ewen Hunter. 16.���Open    Standing Dive. 1st,    Ian  2.���Girls' 30 yards swimming, (girls  Weddell; 2nd, .1. F. Burne; 3rd, H. T.  under 16). There were only two   girls , Lechmere.  ing awarded to tne former.  4.-r50 yards Boy's swimming (under  16 years). Ist, R. Keller; 2nd, Ian  Weddell; 3rd, P. DuMoulin.  5.���Quarter mile Single Soulla. 1st,  St. G. Baldwin; 2nd, R. Plyffer; 3rd,  J. Stirling.  6.���Long Distance Plunge. This was  won by J. R. Beale with a dive of  55 feet, 11 inches; 2nd J. F. Burne, 51  feet, 9 inohes.  7.���Boy Scouts' 50 yards swimming  handicap. 1st, G. Groves; 2nd, T.  Snashall; 3rd, J. Groves.  8.���Quarter mile double sculls. There  were five entries for this popular event,  three boats competing in the first heat  when Capt. Madden and Tehoe were  placed first with P. Holes and Dickson  second. J. H. Sterling and R. Pfyffer  and H. Kendall and R. C. Bennett  made up the second heat, and in the  final won out in 'the order given.  9.���Boys' Diving. There were numerous entries for this event, and not a  few of the boys show great promise  for the future. The result of the scoring was: 1st, T. Snashall; -2nd, I.  Weddell; 3rd, R. Leckie.  10.���Men's Breast Stroke swimming.  1st, R. Fotheringham; 2nd, J. F.  Burne; 3rd, W. D. Haider. There were  ten competitors. i  11.���Ladies' Single Sculls. Three ladies entered, the prize falling to: 1st,  Miss Dykes; 2nd, Miss Alison Hogarth.  12.���Single Canoes. There were Jive  entered this race but they did not all  finish, at least not at tho line.     Bob  the Misfortune within a shorl distance  of the line to part company with his  canoe. Whether he had decided to  finish on foot or was trying to touch  the bottom was not apparent, but ho  took a header whioh lost him the raoe.  Private Bloomfield came in lirst, with  R. Kendall second, and Sergt. Foreman third.  13.���60 yards swimming handicap,  (members of Aquatic Association) for  whioh the association gives a handsome Challenge Cup: Ist, Ian Weddell  2nd, D'Arcy Hinkson; 3rd, Cyril Weddell.  14.���Swimming Under Water. 1st, ,f.  Kincaid; 2nd, W. D. Haider; 3rd,    R.  Hon. T. Chase Casgr'ain, postmaster  general, gives a number ol reasons '  why he does not consider it advisable  that a three-cent stamp should be is-  sued instead of the two and one oent  stamps now being issued, including the  one oent war stamp. He pointed out  that it would be necessary after hav- A battalion, 1100 strong, for trenoh  ing a three oent stamp engraved, to building and other engineering work  send it to Berne, Switzerland, to the at the front is to be reeruk��d, .ohiefly  International postal union, with the from tho various railroad construction  declaration that it is a valid stamp, oamps of the faur- western provinces.  In addition, it would be necessary to Lieut.-Col. Arthur B. fiodgins has  send to Berne a sufficient number of been deputed from Ottawa for the  sets of stamps to supply three   com- purpose ol raising this contingent.  Recruiting is    to commence at onoe  plete sets    of stamps to every postal  administration in the world.  entered for this race, Ethel Fletahw  and EfRe Neale, finishing in the order  named.  17.���Ladies' 50 yards swimming.  There wore only two entries for this.  Miss    G.   Mowbray   hnd    Miss Elsie  The miners in the vicinity and th*  citizens of Hedley have raised $3,000  for three machine guns and also 1800  lor the Red Cross fund. This 1* e*  oeodinglj' creditable to Hedley. In  proportion to population, Hedley I  beaten Vancouver.  The oargo af the German liner "Bay-  era" whloh was confiscated reoently at  Naples, Inoluded half a million revolvers, 100,000 rifles, fourteen field guns  and two complete wireless stations  and 200 cases of ammunition torjiero  planes. The steamer had i.een interned since August and the war munitions were found hidden undor merch-  SIR HIRAM MAXIM  This distinguished soientisl, now seventy-live years old ha* reoently de-  andise of no particular importance, it' *ip>od an Invention that will foroe the poisonous gases und by tho German  wa* stated. ' srm*' ��ver tno ^sads of their enemies.  The tax sale at Pentioton proved  rather dull, only about 30 lots out of  273 being sold to private -purchasers.  The balance of those put up for auction were taken .by the municipality,  no bidding being made for same.  A Nova Scotia soldier, now a prisoner of war in Germany, was able,  through putting the Gaelic words for  "big lies" in the form of his signature  to a letter telling how kindly the prisoners were treated and how well fed,  to deceive the German censor, who was  naturally unacquainted with the tongue spoken in the Garden of Eden.  The Germans probably have not captured enough.Highlanders to warrant  thc adding of Gaelic to the languages  required of internment camp interpreters.  Woods, the latter coming in first.  18.���One-of the best events ol the  day was the race ol Rowing Fours for  the Knowles Trophy. There were four  teams entered and the race was run in  heats. Tn the first heat the Fire Bri-  (t?^.��_Sre.w_iwon..���easjly..p.ver a- ..team  The second, heat was between two  teams from the Vernon camp. The  first composed of men from the 11th  C.M.R.'s and the 47th won the heat  over the men of the 54th, and in the  final heat .defeated the Fire Brigade  boys, a result wnich, in spite of the  local boys* defeat provoked considerable enthusiasm.  19.���50 yards open swimming for the  Pither & Leiser Cup. lst,D . Hinksonj  2nd, R. Keller; 3rd, R. Kendall.  20.���Mixed Double Sculls. 1st, Miss  Dykes and Mr. Pitcalirn; 2nd, Miss Hogarth and R. Pfyffer.  21.���Itunning Spring Board Dive. 1st  J. F. Burne; 2nd, Ian Weddel,; 3rd,  Miss A. Hogarth.  22.���The gasoline Launch Handicap,  for the Mason & Risch Cup was won  by A. Jones in his "Rip 11."  23.���60 yards swimming raoe for soldiers from the Vernon camp only.  There were eleven entries, the winner  being Private Fotheringham. The second place was a tie between Lieut. A.  Edwards and Lieut. Montgomery.  24.���Boy ScoutB* Relay Race. There  were three teams entered, the winners  being R. Keller, T. Crowley, C. Gad-  des and T. Snashall, while in the second team were I. Weddel], L. DuMoulin, R. Leckie and .1. Grove*.  26.���Men's Relay Race. In this race  I. Weddell, R. Keller, C. Weddell and  D". Hinkson beat a  jor   Hope, Lieut.  Vernon team, Ma-  Montgomery and  Edwards and Private Fotheringham.  26.���Crab Canoes. 1st, Sergt. Foreman; 2nd, L. Pfyffer) 3rd, R. Pfyffer.  27.���War Canoe Raoe of three-quarters of a mile with two turns, for the  Crawford Cup. Two crews oompeted,  the Kelowna boys beating the Vernon  camp team by about two and a half  lengths.  28.���Canoe Tilting. Tin* event never  fails to produce a good deal of merriment and as usual the doughty combatants were loudly cheered as they  prodded each other with their "mops."  Alter a stiff combat in which several  knights took part Messrs. Hinkson  and Jukes carried off the prize.  29,���The Water Polo matoh also prov  ed good fun, though it must have been  pretty strenuous for thoss engaged.  The soldiers' team beat the Kelowna  boys by 3 to 0.  30.���R. Kendall carried off the honors in the one mile swimming raoe for  the B.H.M. Oup receiving a handsome  gold watch in addition. Private Green  wood oame in about a hundred yards  behind, while the rest of th* six or  seven starters were a long way in tho  rear.  in British Columbia and an announcement is to be made at an, early date  of the itinerary of the recruiting offioers through the principal western centres.  The work which the men will perform at the front will be all of an engineering character, such as trench  building, road-making and railway  construction, field defences and sap-  ~ping. It will all be work for which a  battalion recruited io western Canada  from the ranks of the railway construction workers will be enabled to  render exceptional service.  Major James A. Macdonnell has been  appointed second in command and  will commence recruiting at once in  British Columbia. Major Mitchell, or  "Big Jim" as he is familiarly known,  is a well known railroad engineer and  contractor and a popular personality  among railroad construction workers.  It is expected that enlistment in this  battalion will prove especially attractive to axe men, railroad men, miners,  traok men and skilled t.rtizans. The  regiment will preserve Hs western  character by being oonfined to men  from the four western provinces, provision has been made l)y" the minister  of militia for a complement of approximately 1100 men of all ranks in   the  WILL DISCARD THE PUTTEE  The British army has decided to'dis-  coutinue the use of the puttee, whioh  has been the distinguishing leg wear  of the British, soldier for many years,  and to substitute the Russian artillery  boot. This decision was arrived at as  a result of last winter's campaign in  Flanders, when it Was found that the  cloth puttee was little or no protection against the mud and water, and  led to .the men suffering, not only  from frost bites, but from benumbed  feet and legs. Large orders have already been given for boots, which will  be supplied to the troops before winter sent in, aa the war offioe looks,  lor another winter in the mud and  water soaked trenches.   <y   Miss Dorothy Leckie, Miss Annie McLennan, Miss Beatrice Campbell and  Miss Mabel Renwick left today Inr  Vanoouver to attend Normal school.  The death took place yesterday in  Kelowna of Mies Alice May Currell,  sister ol Mr. D. Currell, with Crehan,  Martin <* Co.  A well-known Westbank char-vnor,  Wm. McLaughlin, otherwise "Wild-  goose Bill," was up before Magis  'rate Weddell Monday last charged  with shooting two horses, the property of Messrs. Childers and Dimmook.  He was committed for trial and sent  up to Kamloops Tuesday in oharge ol  Constable MoDonald,  0   Rutland News  dross ear owa fli��issnuss*s����.)  The Misses Letts are visiting   from  Vancouver, and are staying with thoir  uncle, Mr.    Letts    at the Loosemore  residence.  The Wonwne' Institute will hold their  first regular meeting on Thursday tho  19th inst., at 3 o'olook in the sohool  assembly room. Demonstrations will  be given in Fireless Cooking and loo  Cream making. A full attendance nt  members is desired.  Miss Lillian Sproul had a serious accident while wheeling to Kolowna on  Regatta day. A sudden feeling nf  faintness caused her to swerve into the  barbed wire fence, with the result that  her faee and hands are badly cut and  she is still suffering from the severe  ���hook. |s^s*s��gsflSjs^sjpij m3i I iLlfsflUt t'. tl  PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  KELOWNH RECORD  Published awry Thursday st Kdowna.  Britwk Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION BATES  11.50    per   year;    78c,   itx    months.   Unit**]  SttiloB 50 ci'iita additional.  AU BUbioriDtioni prwuble in ftdvonce  Subtoriberi at the regular rata can bave  extra paDors malted to tnenda at a distance  at HALF RATE. i.e.. 75 cente por vear.  Tbii inecial privilene in cranlcd for the  purpose ol advert.ning tbe citv *vtul distriot.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 25 cente por column ineb per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 dav*. Wi  00 davu 17.  WATER NOTlCES-tO Ior live insertions.  LECAL ADVERTISING-Flrst iiwertion. 12  (tints per line; each subsequent insertion. 8  cents per  line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -3 cents  per word lirst insertion, 1 oent per word  ea.-b subaoauent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two Inchee  and under. 60 cents per inoh first insertion  over two inchee 40 oents oer inoh first insertion: 20 cents per inch each subsequent  insertion.  All changes in contract advertisements mast  be in the hauds of the printer by Tuesday  evening to ensure publication in tb* next  issue.  General Election or  Extension of Term?  fe=ct^-a^^i"^3J  G1LLETTS  -a*6 LYE ��i.  CLEANS-DI5INFECT5  100,000 t0 200,000 men homo Irom Europe, provide for their future and readjust tho financial and industrial lite  ol the country to tho ncw conditions  certain to prevail.  Uecent developments connected with  tho visit of Sir Robert Borden to the  old country have also mado it evident  that after the war there will lie almost a complete change In the dominion's position in the Empire and  that its statesmen will lie called into  Imperial councils. Altogether the two  years succeeding the declaration ol  peace will bo a period of financial, sociological and indistrial reorganization, and, as such, will not be a timo  lor a general election, if a general  .election as disturbing an influence to  tho country ns is generally undorl  stood. Whatever action is taken, the  next session of parliament will decide  tho issue.  The revival of political speculation  as a result of the Manitoba provincial  elections, says the Ottawa Citizen is  drawing general attention to the fact  that in a short time tho present parliament will enter upon its last session. It has already held five and  will hold a sixth. It will be tho last  unless there is extension ol the usual  parliamentary term, as has been suggested by those who oppoBo the holding oi a general election before the end  of the war.  Such a course was advocated by the  Opposition last session and thc coming session of parliament may see it  given an opportunity to show the  genuineness of its support of Lhe policy of extension of the torm, ior the  government, even ��� if it declares such  an extension, would not for'* its  frid T.aunorT- There uro, at any rute,  only two alternatives, extension, or  election and with the coming session  will rest the decision as to which it  is to be.  Any extension Hindu would havo to  lie for a considerable period, as conditions Immediately following the war  would he almost equally unfavorable  for an election. The Dominion will  require    almost    a year to bring ita  The Responsibility  of the Dairyman  Tho dairy farmer, the producer of  milk and cream, controls tho quality  and price of butter. If ho furnishes  cream of good quality he makes possible the manufacture of good butter,  I which will command tho highest price  ion the market. If ho supplies rroora  of inferior quality, a low grade butter  | ia bound to be made from it, which  meant* small returns for tho product.  The dairy farmer is the controlling  power which determinB t he lesuiiy  of th�� dairy industry. Tho care he  gives the cream on tho farm determines  the financial roturnB from tho butter  and in turn, the returns from the butter determine tho prosperity of tho  dairy farmer, because the price tho  creamery pays for butter-fat is necessarily largely regulated by the frice  the butter brings on tho markot.  Lack of proper cure of milk and  cream on the farm and thc resulting  poor quality of cream, therefore, will  augment the depression of the butter  market and stimulate the sale of foreign butter and butter substiti tes,  and small returns to the farmer. Theso  unsatisfactory conditions can be ovor-  comos by proper attention to the^uni  ity of the cream on the farm.���Prntrio  Farm and TTome.   O   "Parson" von Brockhuieen, u Boer  preacher, prominent in tho recent revolt against British rule, today waft  sentenced to two years' imprisonment  for high treason.  The Fruit Crop of B.C.  The British' Columbia peach nnJ apricot crops show a considerable increase over lost yoar, accordm.' I" tn?  Dominion fruit crop report ior August  In the southern Okanagan -here I'"9  boen much "leaf curl" anions: I'lber-  tas, tho report states, -which will yield  a lighter crop than other \pieties.  Crowlords are reported a full .Top lor  the first time in the Okanagan valliy.  The |icnr crop is plaoed at nlm"! 25  per cent, larger than 1914, with an  istimatod production ol 35,1111" rude".  As for plums, the total yield in Hrit-  isb Columbia has been placed at I'liuul  90 per cent, of Inst year, tno fruit being reported as of good quality.  The total production ol oherrii'S will  oxcoed that ol 1914.  The apple crop ol the orchard 'I'*-  tricts of British Columbia is eatiinnlod  at 70 to 80 por cent. Jull. On Vancouver island, all vnrietios are showing up well, and orchards are being  generally well cultivated. Tho crop  of tho iowcr mn'nland and coast districts is cleaner than usual. That of  the Okanagan valley is estimated at  85 por cent. iA 1914. Tho Kolowna  district will have 90 per cent, of last  year, with a lighter average (about  70 per cent.) on old trees. The lower  Okanagan (Peaohland-, Summerland  and Penticton) promises a slight increase over 1911. In thc Vornon district, applo Bcab and aphis havo boon  very serious and considerable fruit will  not bespackod commercially. The tutal  crop is about equal to last year. Bo-  ports from tho Kosltenny vnllcy arc  very promising, and a fair apple crop  will bo harvested. Scab is fairly general in this section.  The Iruit crop report is published  monthly and copies may bt obtaiood-  free by any one on application to the  Fruit Branch, Ottawa.  FOREST FIRES  Reports to tho Minister ol Lands  from tho forest districts show that  attnough many fires have neon-red,  thoy havo been mainly confined to the  slashings, with attendant .Uiiu.i'e to  logging camps in a low cases.  The occasional rains during the  month ol July, whet the tall was  above the average, reduced the fire  hazard so far as tho standing timber  was conoernod, but the Intervening  spells of hot weather quickly dried  up those    areas covered with     slash  highly inflamable condition. As the  vegetation ripens and drieB oiit< the  fire hazard wi'INt-rlaitily increase, unless kopt in check by frequent ' rains.  Every effort Bhould be made by campers, settlers, logging employees, and  those whose work or pleasure brings  thorn into close proximity to the  woods, to observe the utmost precaution during Ihe month of August and  tho rest of thc dry season.'  L  ANNOUNCEMENT  The following prices f.o.b. Ford, Ont, effective Aug. 2, 1915  Ford Runabout  ���   - - -    $480.00  Ford Touring Car  - - >    $530.00  Ford Town Car      - ��� ���    $780.00  No speedometer included in  this year's  equipment, otherwise cars fully equipped -  There can be no assurance given against an advance in these  prices at any time. We guarantee, however, that there will  be no reduction in these prices prior to August 1st, 1916  Profit Sharing with Retail Buyers  On August lit, 1914, we made the announcement that if ��*e could  make and sell at retail 30,000 Ford cara between August I, 1914, and  August I, 1915, we would share profits with the. retail purchasers.  We have sold only 18,774 Ford cara in the time specified and, therefore, are unable to share our profits with those who purchased Ford  cara between the above dates.  Our plan to profit-share with retail purchasers of Ford cars during  1914-1915 waa not successful due to conditions which we could not  possibly foresee at the time we made our announcement last August.  The war and the consequent unsettled conditions of business seriously  affected our sales and increased our manufacturing costs so that  during the last year we did not earn a profit not required for the normal  expansion of our business both in a manufacturing and service way.  However we still have confidence in our profit-sharing plan, but a realization of the  uncertainty of conditions generally makes it advisable to defer any announcement of  future profit-sharing until a later dste.  We are, however, positive we cannot reduce costs for several months, and therefore  can of er no profit-sharing- for cars delivered during August, September and October, 1915  Ford Motor Company  OF CANADA. LIMITED  FORD, ONTARIO  Rare Hair  Brushes  There has been a great  improvement of late  years in. the making of  HAIR BRUSHES, both  as to materials and finish  Just now the. prices are very  high at the manufacturing  centres, but we have a good  stock and can give you  some extra values. Our  Special is an ebony blush  of exceptional quality at  One Dollar  We also have an excellent  assortment from'which you  may choose at almost any  price.  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19   Kclowna! B.C.  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the .BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  Tar^DAT,.AWtreT 1% *����  Are You  Going Camping?  The season is here again when we think  of the hills and small la'-es, and the pleasure of spending a few days away from  business and home. Let us supply you  with your eatables for the trip. Following  are some things you will need���  CANNED GOODS  Something that you cannot get along without.  We  have Canned- Salmon, Sardines, Herring,,,  Lobster, Corn Beef, Roast Beef, Geneva Sausage,    .  and many other palatable preparations;  SUMMER DRINKS  Something to make the water taste good. We  have Limejuice, Lemonade, Grape Juice, Cherry  'Wine, Sherbert, otc., &c, *       ���  COFFEE and COCOA  and Condensed Milk. Something good and  easy to prepare. *  .    RELISHES  We have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olives,  Catsup, Sauces, tec, &c.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished lor all classes  of work  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights ot the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province ol British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental ot tl an  acres. Not more than 3,500 acrea  will be leased to one applioant.  Applications tor the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent ol Sub-Agent of the district  in which tho rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvoy*  cd territory the traot applied tor  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Eaoh application must ba accompanied by a fee ol IB which will be  refunded if the rights applied lor  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output ol tha mine at ths  rate of five cents per ton.  The portion operating the mine shall  furnish tho agent with sworn returns  accounting for tho full qunatity ol  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh  returns shall be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will inolude the ooal mining rights only, but the less* may  bt permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered neoessary for the working ol  the mine at the rate ol 110 an arm.  For hill information application  should be made to ths seoretary oi  the Department of tbe Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication ol  this advertisement will not lie paid tor.  The leading editorial in the Nesbttt  News argues against the use ol "big  words" as follows: "In promulgating  your estorio cogitations, or articulating your superficial sentimentalities  .and amicable philosophical or psychological observations, beware ot patitu-  dinous ponderosity. Let your conversational communications posses* a  clarified consciousness, a compact com-  prehensilileBess, coalescsnt consistency  and a concatenated oogtnoy. Esohew  all conglomerations of flatulent gairu-  ility, Jejune babblement and arlnine  affeotlons."  For everything that's good to eat go to  rm  THE STOREOFPLEK  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Do you know that the  Kelowna Implement Company  can and will give satisfaction to everybody  Cockshutt Plows, &c.  Massey Harris Implements  Adams and Studebaker Wagons  Frost Sc Wood Mowers and Rakes  Harvesting Machinery, ox.  Kelowna Implement Co., Ltd.  H. W. RAYMER  Managing Director  J. R. BEALE,  Secretarr-Treasurer  We have what you want in  LUMBER  ���H-B5HSHHHH8BHBHHHHHSH  Common and Finish  Doort Windows Shingles  Prices right-     Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, United  D. LLOYD-JONES  Msnssrtng-Directer  WARNING  Sportsmen ars hereby warned that  Shooting is Not Allowed  on the Estates of the KELOWNA  UND tk ORCHARDCOMPANY,  LTD, snd ths SOUTH KELOW.  NA  LAND   COMPANY, LTD.  Trespassers will be prosecuted.  ICE  Delivered to any part of thi  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 160 THBBSBAT, AUGUST 19, 1M6  KSWWNA  RECORD  Tbe Nicaragua Canof  Is the Nicaragua oanal any nearer  its realization today thnn when it was  one of the proposed routes.between the  Atlant.o and Pacific oceans, previous  to the selection of tbe isthmus of  Panama by the' United States government?  There are those in the Nioaraguan  capital who believe that before 'very  long the increased traffio through the  Panama canal will make the building  of another waterway essential, and  that in suoh a oase, Nicaragua's hope  will be brought again. The delay of  the United States Senate in taking aotion in the loan issue, has perhaps,  had the effect of dampening the hopes  somewhat, but the expectation, nevertheless is that something advantageous to this Oentral American republic mav happen before long.  The advocates oi a Nioaraguan canal point to the facilities for such construction along what is called 'the  Greytown Brito route. The total dis-  tanoe from port to port would be 170  miles. Greytown, also balled San Juan  del Norte, is on the Atlantio coast,  and Brito on the Pacific Lake Nicara  gua, necessarily the summit level of  the'oanal, will be connected*witii the  Pacific ocean by two sections of canal  in excavation, and by the Tola basin,  and with the Atlantic by slack-water  navigation through the valleys of tbe  San Francisoo and Deseado, connected  by short sections of oanal. The sea  level1 on eaoh side would be reaohed by  three locks, whioh have been looatsd  as near as possible, to tho extremities  of the oanal, namely 2J miles from  Brito, and 12$ miles from Greytown,  thereby giving a clear summit level of  154 miles in extent out of the total  length of 170 miles.  Lake Nioaragua, over 105 miles in  length, with an average of somo 40  miles in width, is the controlling feature ot the whole canal problem and  one. of the principal faotors making for  its success. It has a watershed of  about 8,000 square miles, of which its  water area is nearly one half, and on  acoount of its large space,' restricted  catchment basin, and ample outlet, is  not subject to either sudden or great  fluctuation in level. Both the lake and  the San Juan river are, therefore, free  from floods, a most important feature  distinguishing this route from all others at any time considered, . say engineer experts   who have studied   the  canal question in all its particulars.  The average yearly rise and fall, due  to wet and dry seasons, is about .five  feet, its highest water-mark being 110  feet above the sea, the elevation  sumed for the highest level.  A direct sailing line between the outlet at (he Fort Gmrlos, on the eastern  shore, and the mouth of the river Ja-  jas on the west,' a distance of 5tH  miles, comprises the lake navigation  proper, and here the 30 feet coueour  is met with about 14 miles from the  outlet, and 1,200 feet from the western shore. Between these points the1  depth gradually increases to 100 feet  or more, the free navigable portii  comprising the greater part of  lake area. Dredging in mud to an  average depth of 9 feet will be required for the 14 miles on tho east, and  rock-blasting and dredging in the 1200  feet near the west shore. Ths eastern side of the lake1 being sheltered'  from the prevailing northeast winds,  no provision is needed there to protect the channel, The western shore  is exposed to the prevailing wind and  waves, and the canst entrance there  must be protected by two piers, projecting to deep water in the lake, to  be made of crib, .for whloh the native  hard- wood .is well suited, filled   with  stones from the excavations.  . Ill regard to the eastern section oi  trhe proposed canal, the San Juan river which takes its souroe at the south  eastern extremity of the lake, occupies  an important position in the entire  plan. The river flows some 110 mites  through a broad valley, almost due  east, to its mouth south'of tJreyeown.  Its minimum flow is 12,000 oubio feet  per second, tho width averaging from  800 to 2000 feet and the average fall  being 11 inches per mile.  From the lake eastward the San  Juan river would* be made navigable  for a distance of 64.5 miles by the  oreotion of a dam at Ochoa, and by  dredging for the first 26 miles below  the lake, rock blasting also being  needed for a short distanoe at Toro  Rapids. .  As for the western seotion of the  canal, while the isthmus- separating  the lako from the Pacifio ia, at its  narrowest point not more than 12'  miles in width, the most economical  route connecting the lake shore with  Brito or the Pacific haB a length of  17.04 miles. This section would start  from the mouth of the Lajas, a small  stream draining a limited watershed  to the south of the line, and trending  southwesterly through a broad valley  slightly raised towards tbe "Divine,  which, jt reaches at is distanoe of 4.70  mike from the laics.  Two locks would be placed at the  western end of the canal, according  to the plan considered The water will  be lowered 85 feet, front 110 feet above  sea level, to 25 feet, and from this the  - anal route traverses the valley ot  Brito, a distance ol 15.8 miles to  Lock No. 0, where the last descent is  made with a fall of 2f foot to sea  level. From this last lock to the harbor there would be about a mile of  canal but the seotion would be  so enlarged as to make that portion ol the water-way ah extension of  the harbor itself.  A college professor who was always  ready for a joke was asked by a student one day if he would like a good  recipe for oatehing rabbits. "Why,  yes," replied the professor. "What is  it?" "Well, you orouoh down behind a  thick stone wall and make a noise  like a turnip." "That may be" said  the professor, with a twinkle in his  eye, "but a better way than ' that  would be for you to go and sit quiet  lv in a bed of cabbage heads and look  natural."  WtrnVm  wi'.'*.!'1,  SPRAYING WITH  POISON SOLUTIONS  When using Paris Green, keep the  Solution off your hands and entire person. A break in the skin, such aa a  scratch; pimple, or sore will permit it  to enter the blood and cause a severe  sore or even blood poisoning. When  paris green is used in the dry form,  be careful to get it only on the plant  for which it is intended. Consider the  direction of the wind when doing this  kind of work.. ���>  In spraying with Paris green of Bordeaux mixture it is advisable to protect the fa*) \ veii or false tass is  often used ior this purpose.  v In spraying with lime-sulphur rubber  gloves should be used. This solution  is very corrosive and may oause very  painful sores on the fingers where ex.  posed for some length of time. It  takes over two months for these sores  to heal. Vessels that have been used  to contain these poisons should not  again be used for anything'else.  O  Italy will send 650,000 fresh troops  to either Franoe of the Dardanelles  within the next three weeks, according  to Captain Victor Del Franctis of the  Italian army.  Store to  be Closed  Monday.  Aug. 16  to mark the  stock down  Rae orders out every Summer Garment and Shoe in the store.  Losses will hot stand in the way for prices are being cut to the  limit to ensure: an absolute clean-up on all summer goods in the  next eleven days.     A week's business cvciy day aic uui uidcis  from Mr. Rae, at 139, Hastings Street, Vancouver.  Sale Open  Tuesday,  Aug. 17  at 9 a.m.  Be in time to get  two pairs of shoes  Get Out All the Orders  Mr. Rae's orders are positively unmistakable. Make PRICES  do the business is Rae's ultimatum, for we are determined not to  have a piece of summer merchandise in the atore by September 1st,  and ten days mastodonic selling and unprecedented, price-cutting  should accomplish thia. Never mind our present losses Rae says,  OUT WITH THE GOODS.  $1.95  Ladies' Walk-Over Boot*  in Tan,  regularly  priced $6.00  Such Low Prices  Never   Have  Been Known at Kelowna  We are going through the cutting, slashing and ripping of  pricea to pieces. It's a sale that will be war on all prices on summer merchandise. When Rae says a SALE he don't consider losses  to accomplish his end of clearing out goods. It will be a sacrifice  in earnest. Our orders are sell, Sell, SELL, for the next eleven days.  $1.25  Misses' one lot   Misses' Strap Slippers. Values $2 and $2.25, for  $1.25  Ladies' Lace or Button Boots, reg, $3.50 and  $4.   Saleprice  $2.25  Dorothy Pumps and Slippers, reg. $5, only  Half Price  $2.50  $1.50  Ladies don't miss this lot���Pumps and Slippers and. Oxfords, in, Tans and Blacks, up  to $5, to clear for  $1.50  Men's Dongola Kid Boots, in large size only.  Reg. valuea $3.50 and $4, to clear... $1.50  Men's $5 and $6 Oxfords, in Black and Tan,  Good sizes.   Clearing at  $1.95  Boys' Lace Boots, Box Calf, sizes  II to I.  Reg. $2.75, for "  $1.95  Boys' Black and Tan Box Calf.   Sizes I to 5  Reg. $3.50. Clearing at  $2.25  Our Cut Prices Speak Much Louder Than Words���Read  Ladies' Night Dresses-  Reg. $1.00 for      65c  Reg. $1.75 for   '95c  Reg. $2.00 for     $1.25  Reg. $2.25 for ,., $1.50  Reg. $2.75 for  $1.75  sMH^sjsjMMM^M^MMMWMM^MlpM  I  Ladies' Hose, White. Tan and Black, 35c  valuea      20c  Lisle Laca. Reg. 60c, to clear....'       35c  Sale Opens Tuesday,  August 17th  Remember, and be in time, as these  bargains will go like snow in a ditch  before a July sun.  lOC Ginghams, only f*C  Dorothy Dodd Boots, in patent and kid. Reg-  $5 for latest styles  $3.75  Men's Gunmetal and Box Calf Boots. Reg.  values $4.50 and $5, clearing out at less  than wholesale for    $2.95  Doctor Specials.   Reg. $6.50 and $7, clearing  Sell! SELL!.! are our  imperative instructions  from Mr? Rae.  Men's Shirts at 50c  Men's good summer  working  and outing  shirts.   Reg. value $1, clearing at.....    50c  Men's Negligee Shirts. Values up to $2. Take  your choice at only:     75c  Men's Silk Lisle Hose, reg. 50c, during 25c  Men's Canvas Gloves, par pair     5c  Men's Balbriggan Underwear, in odd sizes.  All that is left, values up to 75c, clearing  at ���������     25c  Men's Straw HaU. Values up to $3.50, clearing at     50c  Men's Flannel and Wash Pants, at Half Price  Princess Slips-  Reg. $1.75 ...'. for..  Reg. $2.00 for..  Reg. $2.50 for..  Re��$3.75 for..  95c  SI.25  $1.50  $2.50  Ladies' Whitewear in good assortments going  at less than wholesale prices.  Ladies' Summer Gloves Half Price  Ladies' White Underskirts-  Rs*$1.75 for     95c  R.��.$2.75... for  $1.75  Const Covers-*  R.g. 35c". for..  Reg. 40c for..  Reg. 75c for..  15c  20c  40c  All Summer Goods going out at  walk-away prices, We can only  give a few of the lines on aale. The  store will be closed all day Monday  to enable us to pile the goods on  the counters, for you to carry them  away.  RAES'  Out the Summer Stock Sale ^^^^*~  ^^^^^^^^j^s^r^r^^^w^i^^^  PAGS FOTJB  KELOWNA  RECORD  THDBSDAT, AUQnST 19, 1MB.  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (lncorpor.t��d 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  This Company is prepared to exchange First-  Class ALFALFA HAY  for CALVES. Animals  must be at least three  weeks old.  If you have stock to dispose of in  this way, notify the Company and  a representative will call on you  and arrange.  O.K. LUMBER CO.slhL  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.  I    .A   _: ��_.���*'  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Mr, G. H. K Hudson arrived in tht!  oity on Monday from' Penticton.  # *    #  I   Mr. and    Mrs.    Crohan, of Crehan,  Martin k Co., Vancouver were arrivals  in Kolowna Monday afternoon.  * #    ��  Messrs. Ilowolifle, Bros., have openi-tl  up a branch    packing warehouse     in  Peachland.  Mre.  A. W. Davidson and her    son  Roland, aro visiting Mrs. J. T. North.  Capt. Davidson's Bister in Kelowna tor  a few weeks.  tt   *   ��  Dr. Gaddes and family returned to  Kelowna last weok-ead from California  and have takon up residence on Harvey Avenue.  The Kelowna Hospital is at present  in need of onions, tomatoes, cucumbers and fruit, especially plums ��� and  donations     of those will be gratefully  reoeived.  * tt   *  Mrs. Bessie MeTntosh left for her  home at Greenwood last Friday, whero  she will spend a three-weeks' holiday.  ��   *    tt  Miss Ursula Whitehead returned Monday morning from Peachland . where  she has been visiting with friends.'  * #   ��  Tbe Occidental Fruit Go. have opened a Flour and. Feed department, in  connection with their concern and havo  aoquircd tho exclusive agency for tho  famous "Prnirio Pride" and "Five  Roses" brands of the Lake of The  Woods Milling Co.  tt   �����   ��  Rae Montgomery, who has just successfully! concluded a two years' course!  in the high school here, during which  time ho has stayed with h:s aunt Mrs.  L. V. Bogers, left today for Vancouver where he will enter normal school.,  tt   ��   ��  Miss Fullerton who has been attending the summer school for teachers in  Victoria returned last week-end. Miss  McNaughton who was also at Victoria  is taking in the trip to the exhibition  at San Francisco before returning.  ' Kelowna Record " Office  Ascertain OUR price before you send your printing anay  Mr. Harold litter returned irom his  I rip to tho coast last week-end.  # ��   ��  Muck Copeland paid a brie! visit to  I vm id on last Sunday  ��� *   ���  i Archbishop Timothy CaBoy D.D., of  licialcd at the blessing ot the sew  Catholic   church    it   Penticton   last  Sunday.  # ��   0  Airs, Bessott, who has been relieving  'at thc (iovornment Telegraph office  during the past two wool's left for Ver  non Mondav morning.  ��   o   o  ; W. Ronton left today for Vemon,  where ho has joined a branch of the  Army Medical Corps,  ��   ���   *  Mr, .1 .it. Torrance ol Calgary, divisional superintendent of the I. 0. S.  is spending the next lew days in town,  assisting local manager Kendall in  displaying the work of the schools.  ��� ��   ���  Neil Dalgleish came up from Pentioton lor a short visit, returning by the  afternoon boat.  * . * . *  Miss Johnston roturned from Victoria on Wednesday, aocompanied by one  of her brothers' from India who intends spending a lew months in tho  Okanagan,  Who Says You  Can't Earn  More ?  You can earn more than you are earning now���much more-���and still  more as the years go by. Legitimate salaries to specially trained men run  into large figurei, and there will never be a time when you cannot earn  more If you make yourself worth more. YOU can get thii tpecial training quickly and easily, in your spare time, without leaving home or paying  more than your present earnings will afford. .  The coupon below is an invitation from the INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS for you to ask how you can qualify yourself  for an increase in say within a comparatively short lime. Any obstacle  that may aeem to hold you beck can be overcome, and a way will be  found to help you, no matter what you. circumstances or condition in life.  To mark ind mail the coupon takei but a moment's time and costs but two  cents pottage.   Make a start for a better position by mailing it NOW.  International Correspondence Schools, Bex 826-S,  Scranton, Pa.  Please explain, without further obligation to me, how I can qualify foi  the portion, trade, or profession, before which I have marked X  Telephone Expert Gai Engii  Mechanical Cncineer     u���i^-a-  Mechanical Draftsman  Steam Plant Expert  IlluftratJng  Civil Service Esami.  Commercial Lai  Good English for  Every One  English Branches  Teacher  Salesman ���hip  Stenographer  Advertieing Man  SbowCudWrtHng  Window Trimming  Name   Street and No   , Otf   Occupation   Savigation  otor Boat Running         __,.       Textile Manufacturing  Plumbing and Heating   Automobile Running  French  Metidrworker  Chemist  Civil Engineer  Surveyor  Poultry Farming  Agriculture  Concrete Construction  ��ectrical Engineer  ectric Railways  eetric Lighting  German    Spanish      Italian  Stationary Engineer  Architect  Buildirg Contractor  Architectural Drafts.  Structural Engineer  Loco. Fireman ot Eng  Mine Fore'n Ac Sup t  Metal Mining  ..Age,.      Prov,..  Employer....  Remember:  the basinets  of thit place  it to Raise  Salaries.  R. Kendall  Local Representative  Box 598  Kelowna  SUCCESSFUL SWEET PEA EXHIBITION  A very interesting and successful  Sweet Pea exhibition was held on  Thursday, Aug. Bth at the residence ol  H. B. D. Lysons, Woodlawn, tho first  Sweet Pea show ever held in the valley, and it is hoped Irom thit* small  beginning a larger and more interesting show may b<> hold next year, open  to all.  It is proposed thai a committee be  formed this coming winter to take the  matter up aod make all arrangements.  The following were the successful exhibitors:  Class 1,���Best four varieties, 6 stems  of each. First prize, silver oup, Mrs.  DuMoulin; second, Mra. Binger; third,  Mrs. Lysons.  Class 2.���Bost bouquet ol SO stems.  First Mrs. DuMoulin; second, Mrs.  Spencer; third, Mrs. Russell.  Class 3.���Best single atom. 9 entries:  First Mrs. Binger; second, Mrs. DuMoulin; third, Mrs. Spencer.  The judges were Messrs. W. J. Palmer, C. S. Smith and* S. J. Weeks.  RUTLAND TENNIS CLUB DEFEATS  OKANAGAN MISSION  The Rutland Tennis Club played a  matoh with the Okanagan "tiasion  Sports Club at mens' doubles last Sat  urday at the latter place. Alter a  olose match the visitors won oy !* *ets  to 4.   Following were the teams:  Ruthrod.-C. T. D. Russell and A. E.  Harrison; H. E. Leigh and A, Crichton  Crote Stirling and H. Francis.  Mission.���R. II. Stubbs and R. A.  Bartholomew; H. C. Mallan and E. A.  Barneby; .1. B. Ford and J. S. Thomson.  C. T. H. Russell and A. E. Harrison  lost to R. H. Stubbs and R. A. Bartholomew, 3-6, 6-3, 2-6; H. C. Mallam  and E. A. Barneby 4-6, 6-4, 9-6;  beat J. B. Ford and J. S. Thomson,  4-6, 7-6, 6-^.  H. E. Leigh and A. Crichton   lost  to R. H. Stubbs and R. A. Bartholomew v���v, -.ar���w;- -ix-. - \i.  maiimu nuu  ia.  A. Barneby 2���6, 2-6; beat J. B. lord  and J. S. Thomson 6���4, 6���4.  finite Stirling and H. Francis beat  R. H. Stubbs and R. A. Bartholomew  6-3, 6-4; H. C. Mallam and B. A.  Barneby 3���6, 6���4, 6���4; J. B. Ford  and J. S. Thomson 6-1, 6-4.   ���O ���  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"-.  Meetings every Tuesday evening, at 8p.m.,  at the residence of S.M. Gots, Patterson Av.  Public invited.    Lending library.  W.B. PEASE.  President  S. M. GORE. Sec.  P.O. Box 382  m  ���                          ���    K***       '      .  ''������'   -- v-'  . 'w ������   i:**':  mKt*9tE&4.3irmmM  ^.*        .:^m\\\  fi^mWbtJ9 '��� Ural  iKaaVy       .sHsHsV^jaaafl  Mm-,-.           rr.ssm        g^ ', ���*,;.-. ,   , j  PW}            rlw'v    ���������*:%&������'���'<������?:'=*' !  *$?% ...*���.*��� -ir*. '  ST'--  i  }  7**k*          .v;^.v'v''  'Sr~7'-  %m��                      TWi             ^                              :>K<;   " -  *  L>        ���    '  BRITISH SOLDIERS WITH SERBIANS IN THE TRENCHES  Tha success of the Serbians in driving the Austrian! ont of their oountry has been somewhat accounted far by the, number, of British offioers and  men wnth ��� number of large naval'(fans in that oountry.  A decided economy in hiel consumption is  effectedbyjismg nickelled~ated in  *j)aff/i(�� oven. It attracts and holiTs the  i\$Uiy heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McGlary dealer. M  On Sale at the Morriton-Thompton Hardware Co* Ltd.  Make Hay While  the Sun Shines  But you cannot do this unless you have a proper  equipment.   It is cheaper to buy a good outfit than  waste time, men's wages and good material with  faulty implements  i  Haymaking  Machinery  McCormick Mowers, 4 J and 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 4J and 5-foot cut  McCormick and Deering Rakes, .  8-ft, 9-ft. and 10-ft.  Hay Tedders in the different sizes  Call in and look around, and if you  deiire to purchase we (eel sure that  we can please you  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phope 150  I Want to Say  that when weintimate that we Repair Leather Goodt, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Harness, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Bells, etc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnesuaaker  Phone - 347  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Next door to 23c Store'  Builders* & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Bo  166  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Financial Agents      Rents Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, t\He, Marine and Employers'  Liability Insurance mmmmss  w-m***mm  THpaPsVy, ATJGD8T 19, l��l��Vr  *y  �����n.ia<.��^w��aai'a>M��i.��iiai ��sa)i.�� ni> i��*ni  ��    PROFESSIONAL AND   �����  **   r BUSINESS CARDS  SnS'S S.S.S S  S S S SiSit IU  sipiSJS i  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitor*,  Notaries Public  Conveyancers), etc.  KELOWNA,  B.C  R.B.KERR  Banister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. ::  B.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, snd  VOTARY PUBLIC  9, WUHt's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  C. Harvoy, B.A.. Sc.. C.E, D.L.S., B.C.L.S,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and. LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B, C.  Phono 147. P.6;Bos23l  PIANOFORTE  MR, -HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  hot resumed hi* leeching clones ond will  leceive pupils es beiore in his studio-  Trench Block, Kclowna,  P.O- box 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Csn.9oe.CE.  Consulting Cloil snd Hydrsullc  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceuor  Sorters suid Reports on Inintjon Works  Applications lor Water Licenses  KELOWNA, ac  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  ' DENTIST  T.6. Bon 1(0 i Toons H  Corner PeneOzi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHH CURTS  CONTRACTOR * BUILDER!  Plan* and Specifications Prepared  and estimate* given (or public Build-  ing*,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  In a latter irom the front in Belgium  addressed to Sr. H. H. MHKe, one of  Kelowna'* soldier boys, W.'G. Miller,  of the 48th Highlanders, reflects the  cheerful attitude of the men in the  firing line even in face of horrible  hardships. "Ye*" he* say* "we have  tome good time* when out of the firing line, but we hav* something stiff  in front juat now, and the Canadian  papers will be printing another big  ���tory about the'3rd Brigade before  .thi* reaches you. We will do our beet,  however. It'* only the big" fight*  that, will end tha war.  "I have travelled quite a bit over  Franoe, and it'* a beautiful oountry,  but I haven't seen anything to oome  up to the Orchard City (Lang may  it'* lum* reekl) How did you jp*nd  the 19th? Then was some kind of a  celebration here, a noise like fireworks! It'* all right when under  cover. ���  "Tell Mr. Bigger he Will get plenty  of job* here aft** the war, repairing  houses slightly damaged by fire. Not  far from where I *H is, or rather waa,  a splendid mansion, once worth thousands of dollar*. 'Now H i��n't worth  fifteen cents���would be a poor investment at that. But I don't want to go  into the real estate business here���  prefer the foot ol Knox Mountain.  "Billy Wilson has get"'*, bad slap,  poor .lad. Still in one way he's veiy  lucky. There are lots of poor fellows  lying in a little oemetery here���may  they rest in peace: Nobly have they  done their duty. I met Billie Dunlop  last week. He ia looking fine���ju��t  the same old BilKe! "  *It'�� great how cheerful 'he hoy*  keep even Un the fae0 ol the greatest  danger. We have a little Irishman,  he's the life of the platoon. Always  got something funny to say when danger threatens, tie's also Irish in another way-he's a great kicker (you  will be taking'some of this to yourself, like the man with the long  nose). I ee* the fire brigade boys  have gone on active servioe. Good  luck to them and a safe return,"  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  '        (Cix-usteMcCmUnirersitjT)  Reaidence :  GLENN AVENUE  Moteafet may be left ot the office ol  Meson. Rattenbury & Williams  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes.  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue i  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker,  AU kinds oil Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  ���*r^tt*m*mfm*\r*mtSm-*u  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Ls*t��i Kriowsa 9 *.���., 3.30 p.m  Lmtm Wettbuk 9.30 a.*., 4 o.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesday* & Saturday*  Uavtt KiUwm 11 sue.  Lmtm WettWak 11.80 ���������.  Boj Tiiioks Big  Flgfcte Will End the War  Education by Mali  For the part Quarter ol a century  the United Statea has found it* ohief  problem to be the ��oarcHy of "killed  labor, man whoae practical expariance  rest* upon sound scientific knowtedgo.  In 1880 only . 38.8 per cent- ol tie  population lived In oitfa*; today taa  proportion ia about 45 par oant. Thia  mean* that the emphaai* ol American  life haa changed from agriculture - to  manufacture. PraotioaHy every electric  railway haa been built'since 1(390, and  in the same period eleotrio power and  lighting plant* have been equipped by  th* *tfibu��ends. The *t*am railroad  mileage ha* nearly doubled, the production of ooal haa trebled, the output of etael haa quadrupled, and th*  volume of copper for commercial u��a*  muat be multiplied by six.  Th* manufacturing of automobile*,  their distribution, their repair and  their operation require a trillion ���killed men where not on* wa* needed 25  year* ago. Every industry in olamoring  for expert*, for nun with ths mental  equipment that fits them for sonftant  change* in method and.maoUnory. Tha  paramount need of American industry  it avast body of i-flexible labor, able  to adapt   iteelf swiftly to ths    new  J222  MCOU)  MB����WB  Th* formal educational inetitutioni  in thi* country are doing their "best  to meet this condition, and thay ate  doing it with courage and wisdom.  But th* trade, industrial, and technical *ohool* and the scientifio ooHag**  or* able to reach only the youth���  those who ore .looking forward to Hie.  What oan bs don* tor tha multitude  who ar* already engaged in tome form  of industry? Unless thsy can hetrtkW-  td and remodeled while still earning a  livelihood for themtelvo* aad their  families thoy mutt practically pass into the raak* of unskilled or floating  labor. \k is impossible (or them to go  back to 'school or oollege; whatever  education or training thsy obtain  mutt be carried to them by ths ��� imprest method and at the least coat.  It waa to oops with conditions like  this that tb* International Correspondence School* were established 94  year* ago���not, a* a rival or a substitute for other educational institutions  but to supplement what thtae (attar  hod doss, or to do what thay toknowl  edge themselves unable to do. Tb*  purpose ol tb* International Corre*-  pondsnce school* I* to carry education  or technical training to any one   any-  ���re at tha least possible oott aad  in the moat practical form, and.to do  it ie suoh a way that th* recipient  oan continue to earn a livelihood in  th* present while preparing for a much  larger, earning power in the futnr*.  Below' 1* given a continuation of tb*  lilt of local wild flower*:  191,-Sleepy Catchily, (Siles* antir-  rhina). Annual, slender, erect, 1 foot  or more in height,, sticky about the  node*, opposite,' leave* narrow, nower let* than one-quarter inch aorota,  corolla pink,, S cleft, Fhuf fantUy.  Waste place*.  laa.-Menrie*' Pink, (Silene Hen-  xiciii). Branohing.'Xeave* ovate-lanceolate, petal*'!) cleft, longer than the  calyx segment*.  Low-lying aoU.'  133.-Dougta*' Silans, (Silene Doug-  lasii). Stem simple, slender, 9 to 8  feet high, leave* linear. Few flower*,  rose color or nearly white.  1M.-Bladder oampion, (Silene vulgaris',. Perennial, Branched from th*  base. Leaves oblong, Calyx 'oetonu*  inflated and globose.  125,-Mouse-cat Chiokweed. (Cera*-  tuim viscosum). Leave* oval, corolla  white, shorter than the calyx, Pink  family. April to July.  196.���Nodding ohickweed, (Cerastuim  nutans). Shady place*, Pod* nodding,  curved, upward. ~"  197.���Creeping Spearwort, iBsnunou-  hu flammula variety reptans). Leave*  linear. Flowers about one-thin Jnttt.  Petals 4 to 7, bright yejliw.' On  ahore*.  ��� 198.���Maooun's Buttercup. (Banuneu-  lus Maroounii). Hairy, branched 1 to  9 teat high, Leave* 3-divided, variously  lobed. Flowers about J inch jn diameter.  130.���Cutery-leaved or Ditoh Crow-  toot, (Ranunoulus Soeleratus). Stem  thick and hollow, to a foot ur more  m height. Flowers many, over t inoh  ftt diameter. Head of fruit oblong.  April to August.  ��� 191.���Seaside Anow great. (Iriglo-  ohin maritimum). Boot atock mostly  covered with sheath* of old leave*.  Buoamc somewhat like a phonta-n, often, a font long, or mora, ii nline  marshes.  lSH.-Watw, Plantain. (Ali.ma Plan-"  tago. Leavei ovate. Flower* in a  large loqse panicle. Petals !l, white,  longer than the three sepala. Shallow water.  The Cost to Ciiiada  of ��� Year of War  A year of war has coat Canada $90,-  000,000. The great struggle in which  many Canadians have already laid  down their fives is also calling for  great financial sacrifices. It is costing Canada in fact, (300,000 a day.  Figuring this out even'more finely  it will be apparent that Canadians  are going'down into their pockets to  pay the expenses of the pretent  atruggle at the rate of nearly 119,000  an hour, or about $1*26 a minute. And  the statistician who caret to reduce  his calculations to the ultimate unit  will discover, of oourse, that the  Canadian financial war clock is ticking at the rate ol about *4 per second.        <  The total    war expenditure up    to  July 31, or practically twelve montha  after war was declared on August 4th  last year, was 181,760,000. Adding to  this the expenditure since that     date  Certain   of the   holder* of Enderby it will be seen, a* stated, that so far  oity bonds an    urging the council to Canadians have paid the beat part of  make taxes payable in four quarterly 100,000,000 for their conviction*.   The  instalment*. ratio of expense of course is going on  all the time as the Dominion placet  more and more troops m the fletd. Almost the whole expenditure ft milM-  tary in character. Canada'* navy,  especially now that German cruiser*  have been driven from the esa, i*  costing her comparatively little. The  items are in the equipment and upkeep of the men at home, in England  and at the front. The pay of tbe  troops alone cost little less than  1100,000 per day.  Of tb,. 190,000,000 which constitutes the total expense ,of the war to  far. 150,000,000 wa* voted at thc speoial August session ol parliament hut  year, and $40,000,000 come* out of  the war appropriation of 1100,000,000  made at the laat session and which  is being borrowed in England.  Besides providing ��V>r the direct war  expenditures, the minister of finance  had to increaae the revenue* whioh  were falling as a result of the war,  and for that purpose imposed extra  tariff,and direct taxation.  That thi* will be sufficient to take  care of the financial situation until  next session is now being demonstrated, customs revenues during the  past few months having been largely  increased.  According to the Montreal  Journal of Commerce, War  orders amounting.to the sum  of $425,000,000 have been  placed in Canada prior to  June 1 st. Such orders are daily increasing and are limited only by the  capacity of our factories which are daily increasing their output. From  present indications the Prairie Crops will net the farmers of these provinces the enormous total of $300,000,000. The beneficial effect of this  will be felt in British Columbia.  OUR  $20,000 Stock  Reduction Sale  gives you an opportunity to purchase at a special DISCOUNT of  20 PER CENT, goods that are  daily increasing in value, and still  greater discounts on special lines  in which we are over stocked,  for instance :--  -  Carpets Cut 25 p.c.  Our whole Carpet Slock for July and August will be  Reduced 25 per cent.  Cut Prices on Linoleum  On Linoleum* the following cult are made:  Nairn's Inlaid Linoleum Reduced from  $1.10 a yard to 85c. a yard  Nairn's X Quality Linoleum, Reduced from ���*-  75c. a yerd to 60c. a yard  Nairn'a No. 2 Quality Linoleum, Reduced from  65c. a yard to 50c. a yard  Nairn'a No. 3 Quality Linoleum Reduced from  60c. a yard to  45c. a yard  Wall Papers and Burlaps  Our entire atock of Wall Paper* end Burlap* offered at  Two-Third* of their regular price.  Morris Chairs, etc.  - Morris Chaira, Couches. Davenports and Ea��y Chair*  are reduced 25 per cent.  White Sewing Machines reduced from $65 to $35  The beat machines in the world. This price is away under cost, but as we have 4(1 in stock and little chance  of selling them at the ordinary price, we are willing to make this sacrifice rather thsh pay interest on the investment, storage, insurance, and taxes.  Office Furniture  There is a slump in the sele of office fixture* at present.  Our stock of Desk* will be sacrificed at Two-Thirds of  the original price.   You can now buy a Solid Oak  Pedestal De*k for $14.50  Buffets  Buffets in Surface Oak sell as low as $10.50  Oak Morris Chairs  Oak Moms Chairs with Reversible Cushions for $6.50  Iron Beds  Iron Beds, full size with heavy I 1-16 in posts  Reduced to $2.95   ..  Blankets  Wholesale quotations on Blankets show an  advance of 40 per cent.  Here ia an opportunity to lay in a stock at the  old price less 20 per cent, discount.  AU our goods aro High-class ond must bo soon  to bo appreciated.  These Prices are strictly Cash and will be discontinued Sept. Ist.  but as many of the lines will be sold out long before that date,  PLEASE CALL EARLY. ' ' [  = Kelowna Furniture Co,  .all**  ^���^^J-J/jirA-.eJijka.- fific^ _____  PACE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1915  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  About 5-Dozen  Fancy Waists  on Special Sale  This  Week  Some paiticularly attractive styles that we  have niHikrcl at unusual  ���price* in older to clear  them from llie more  complete lines. 1 lie remarkable values presented will prove specially  worthy of consideration  TWO LOTS  Values to $5.25  Values to $5.25  /or $2.95  Effective     models     in  Crepe-dc-Chene, Messaline  Fancy   Net and Jap Silks.  Remarkable values al the  new price.   \  for $1.95  Smart Wai.ta in Muslin,  Voile, Organdie, Black and  White   Effects, ns well   as  All Whitr.    Fine values at  this price.  Kelo  Phone 361  C  WANTED!-")  FOR  SALE  UAY FOR SALE.-Cldver ani aifallr  delivered. Price on ..rmlicution l.i  Uu* 195, Kelowna. 9tl,  INCUBATOR FOR SALB.-Ooo IWa  lunia Incubator, 120 egg, Apply A.  E. Cox, second hand store. iOtl  HAY, baled or loose, delivered in Kelow-  nn, $15 per ton.     I lins. Bulman, phonf  306 or 3206. 22if  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home in  Kclowna will be sold vory enpan ami  on ensy terms. Apply Box "E" lit  cord. !*6tl.  WOOD FOR SALIC (IR TRADE.-Vcrv  choice fir, 16-inch. For cash or will  trade lor slock saddle, shot gun or  rifle.    Particulars at.  Record.     3filf.  FOB SALE.���ErigWsh Imliy carriage in  good condition, also Edison Standard phonograph wilh reoord*. Particular!! at Reoord ollice. 37-Bp  SITUATIONS Y.U'ANT  GIRL WASTED.���for general house  work. One who could sleep at home  preferred. Apply Mrs. W. II. Ciaddus  Harvey avenue. 38p  Auction Sale  At tho IWBidence   ol  C. C. JOSSELYN, Richter St.  Saturday, August 21st  At 2 o'clock  McLaughlin Buiok Motor Car in good  ���ondition, Yictor Viotrqlia and reoordB,  cost 8125.00, Safe "Norris", coat ��125;  Remington typewriter, cost $125; Office  desk, two Ollico Swing ChairB, Majestic Range, cost $100; Singer Sewing  machine, two bicycles, Stove "Winner"  Stove, "Fairy Queon" 6J-loot Table,  "Mission,',' Extension table, 6 Oak  Chairs, 6 Common Chairs, 2 Oak  Rockers, I .Japanese Stands, Ico Box,  ���'Labrador,"' Oak Morris Chair, Gasoline Stove and oven; 2 Wicker Chairs,  Onk Secretary "Mission," 3 Chairs  Mission," Brass Bed, Tron Bed, 2  -iprings, Ostermoor mattress, Rest-  more Mattress, Mahogany dresser and  Stand. Ash Dresser, Childs Rocker,  Oak Book Stand, Lawn Furniture,  China, Class and Kitchen wnro, Chiek-  i, Pictures and Books, Lawn Mower,  Harden Tools, 30-30 Winchester Rifle,  Other things to numorous to mention.  ,      Terms Cash  TEACHER WANTED. - For ".ear  Creek Sohool. Salary M5 per  month. Apply II. V. Chaplin, Kelowna. B8'9p  WANTED.��� Janitor f���r Ellison school  some ono living in the district. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. Apply to John V. (licsi,  secretary. 38  G. H. KERR   -   Auctioneer  A Cool and Shady Spot.  NOTICE  MISCELLANEOUS  Major-Colieral Sam Steele. D.S.O., of ' Instead of giving one machine gun j  Winnipeg, who left Canada in com-, or two machine guns, or a dozen, or  maud of the second Canadian division, any definite number of.these guns to  ha* boon promoted to the command the men at tho front, tho members of  ol tho southeastern district of Lug-, the congregation ol St. Matthews An- j  land. Tnis includes Shornrlifl'c, so that: glienn church at Ottawa decided to  all the Canadian forces in England jcontrilmte n steady stream of machine  will come under General Steele's com-1 guns���ono gun every month ns long  mand. as the war lasts.  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries Irom  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces for  fruit land. If you wish to sell or ex.  change your property we shall he plena.  ed to receive particulars. Bulman &  Cross, Willits Block.    Phone 306      22lf  WANTED.���Second-hand baby carriage.  Must be a bargain Write, stating  lowest price to P.O. Box 491 Kelowna. x  WANTED. ���Second-hand tent, with  fly sheet. Write, stating terniH to  Box 491, Kelowna. x  All persons having in their  possession Orchard Boxes be-  longing to the WESTERN  CANNERS, LIMITED, are requested to Return them at  once to the Cannery.  W. G. BENSON,  Liquidator.  It Pays to Deal  With McKenzie  TRY IT  Confectionery  Dept.  You may wander round the world but you  will have to go some before you can discover  anything better than Qanong Bros.' Chocolates.  We can give you Cream centre*, Crisp centres, Nut centre*, Date centres, Nougat centres,  Ha>d centres, Fruit centiea���any kind, any  assortment, to suit You, at 60c per Ib.  " If you cat G.B. Chocolates you wiil want to eat more  G.B. Chocolate "  In Milk Chocolates you may have Cowan'*  Maple Buds, Cowan's Lunch Bars, Cowan'*  Medallions���u!l   milk  chocolute goods and '  at 60c per lb.  "Cowan's Milk Chocolates are the best Milk Chocolates *'  Five cent. Nut Bars, Cream Bars, Milk Chocolate Bars, Fruit Centre Bars. All you want  and every kind you want. We lal>e great pride  In our Confectionery Department.  Tobacco Department  We have the biggest arid best-assorted stock  ol Cigarettes, Cigars, Package and Plug  Tobaccos in Kelowna and can suit you on  the price^ too.  A great big assortment of Pipes���anything  fromTwo Bits to Ten Dollars-dandy values.too  JS40 HEWARD  Strayed, one work tean, ono grey,  ono bay, weight about 1450 lbs. He-  turn to C. Fowler, Glenmore. 39  SPIEELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. II. Davies will be at Mr  Muthio's (ovor tailor shop. Pendoz  street between tho hours if 2 3D nnd  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each x tele to meet  ladies wishing to order corsots. P. 0.  flox 62B. Kelowna. .. Mtf.  We want Your Confectionery and  Tobacco Business  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  Phono 214 Our motto : " Quality and Service"  Monthly accounts nett.   5 per cent, discount for cash  A Better-Than-Ever Cash and Credit Sale  Commencing Saturday, Aug. 7th,continuingthroughout the month. Approximately $35,000 worth of Hardware and  Furniture, on hand, and we must turn part of it into Cash. Here's what we will do: For Spot Cash we will sell at  20 to 30 per cent, reductions, and Specials at Cost to clear. For Approved Notes on terms of from 2 to 6 months,  according to size of order, we will give you liberal reductions. If you have the money now it will save you a big   . margin.    If you will have the money later in the year, you can make it pay now   Hardware & Paint twenty-one Days of money-saving opportunities  Furnish a Room or Whole House at These Prices:  Thia is a good time to buy your Building Supplies if you intend to build.  B.A.P.C.O. Pure Paint increases the life and  value of buildings. We will sell paint at greatly-  reduced pricea for the month.  Carpenters' Tools at 30 per cent. off.  Children's Vehicles, Carriages, Buggies, Go-  Sulkies and Express Wagons. Thia line will be  reduced 20 per cent, for Caah.  Dress":r�� from $7.50  up  B.B. Mirrors, Beds, Springs and Mattresses  away down. Com lies, Easy Chairs,  Tablrs, 8tc, all reduced for Cash.  Ruga and Lineoleum nl a bargain.  mtmV^m^mVmWmmmmVSta ^XsTHsW  Dining Tables from  $7.50 up  Chairs, set of six $7.50 up  Kitchen  Utensils,  Granite, Tinware,   &c.  At 25 p.c. off  Churns go at less than  20 p.c.  Toilet Seta at Coat-Plain White, 6-pc. $1.50  Flowered, IO-pc..$2.25 Fancy, I0pc..$3.50  Fancy Hanging Lamps to go at Cost.  Table Cutlery at cut prices.  Fishing Tackle cheap.  The 'National' Line of Ranges  Now ia the time to buy a Range or Cookstove  Priced at $14 to $85, logo  Lets 20 per cent, for Cash  Refrigerators to be cleared  at coat for Cash.  Six different styles and sizes.  Screen Doors and Summer Goods must go, too  F.verything in this atore will be reduced for a  Big Cash Month. We cannot here give you all the  pricea and list the goods, but everything is marked  in plain figures. We invite you to look around  and will be glad to figure on your requirements.  ���zzssmtmnm  arnitcirefo  .$e  lhe Furniture Department has been slack for some time. Now it must be livened up. We are offering prices here that you cannot hope to  get elsewhere. The stock has lo move and that's all there is about it. During aale month we will make delivery of gooda to the country  within six miles. , On all ordera of $35.00 and over, freight prepaid.     WE WANT CASH ��� You make the profit.    Let us figure with you  T  Hardware  DALGLEISH  HARDING  Furniture


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