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Kelowna Record Jul 13, 1916

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Array itanrib  VOL. VIII.   NO. 34.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JULY 13. 1916.-6 PAGES  $ 1.50* Per Annum  Rutland News  Meetings of the  City Council  Provisions of Building By-Law  Will Be Strict.y Enforced  The city council held its reg  ular meeting last Friday morning with; a lull attendance  There was little, however, but  ordinary routine business to be  transacted.  Amongst the correspondence  there'was a lette from Mr. R.  B. Kerr, solicitor for Mr. G. 0.  Harvey of Indian Head, stating  that he had been instructed by  Mr. Harvey to request the city  to discontinue the removal oi  gravel from Block 62 of Registered Plan 262.. " The clerk was  instructed to reply that the city  had never removed gravel from  the lot in question.  The chief constable submitted  his report for the month of  June, showing that only three  cases had been,before the magistrate, two drunks and one for  driving a motor car without a  tail light'. The fines collected  amounted to $15.  A suggestion which, was made  to discontinue the sprinkling oi  Pendozi Street south of the hospital in order to enable the cart  to cover th*} streets in the packing house district was laid over  until the wishes oi the ratepayers affected could be learned.  Aid. H. H. Millie informed  the council , that a number of  buildings had recently been  erected in the city without the  necessary building permits having been obtained.  By-law 126, it was pointed  out, required that any person  erecting a new building or ���making any addition to an existing  building without having lirst  obtained a written permit Iroiii  the Building inspector is liable  ��%, a fine ol $100 for each offence.  It was decided to.instruct the  police to see that applications  are'at once filed for all buildings  recently erected, and to see that  the provisions of the building  by-law are complied with.  By-law 222, to authorize the  reduction of hotel licences, was  read a first, second and third  time.  The  following accounts   were  passed for payment :���  S. D. Colquette, salary . $135.00  E. Fowler, salary    100.00  J. L. Wilson, salary     95.00  F. Varney, salary     80.00  F. Freeman     80.00  D. . Ilookham,   work at  power  house    71.60  H. Maidment.,. do       4.50  J. Carauzaxa... do.     ...      2.85  G. H..Duun, salary     150.00  F. V. Royle, salary    100.00  P. T. Dunn, salary       90.00  R. W. Thomas, salary ... 105.00  A. E. Nash, salary       60.00  F. (Bwainson, salary     80.00  G. Balsille, salary     70.00  E. Weddell, salary    57.50  W. Sabine, salary      90. o  H. Maidment, work 50  Ai R. Davy, salary      125.00  Dr. Keller, rent       15.00  F. M. Buckland, rent . . 25.00  Burnel& Temple, fees . . 50.00  Ennis,& McDonald, work  on streets   ........    69.00  A special meeting was held on  Saturday evening for the purpose, of dealing with the by-law  to reduce hotel licences, and  this was reconsidered and finally  Disastrous Fire  Mrs. John Faulkner is at per-  sent in hospital suffering from  severe burns, and Mr. and Mrs.  Faulkner have lost the whole of  their household goods as the  re 1 ..It of a fire which burnt them  out last Thursday morning.  In addition to his own place,  on the west side, Mr. Faulkne) I  rents an orchard from Mr. P.  Dundas, and it is on this place  that they have been living for  some time past. Last Thursday morning Mr. F'aulkner was  away from home. Mrs. Faulkner was up-stairs attending u.  her household work when she  heard a crackling noise in tlu  kitchen below. She ran down  to find the place in flames. Although the fire had made considerable headway, the distressed lady.made a brave attempt  put it out by fetching water  from a creek which ran alongside the house, but the water  was so shallow that it was impossible to fill the pail quickly  enough.. Realizing ..that he)  efforts to extinguish the fire  were fruitless, Mrs. Faulkner  then made an attempt lo rescue  some of their more valuable  trinkets and papers, and it was  while doing this that she received the burns which later necessitated her removal to hospital.  With all her sacrifices, too, the  poor woman was unable to save-  any thing. A few neighbors  came'running up when they saw  the smoke, but they were too  late to render any assistance,  even if water had been procurable, and in a short time nothing was left but a heap of .smoking ashes.  The fire apparently originated  from a defective chimney.  Mrs. Faulkner was burned  a.bout the arms and head, and  will need close medical care for  some time.  The contents of the house were  not insured and the house itself  was only partly covered.  B.C. Fruitgrowers Will  Meet at Penticton  Important Fruit Matters  Will  be Discussed  Kelowna Troop of  Boy Scouts in Camp  Daily Doings at Cedar Creek-  Colors Consecrated  A resolution was also passed  authorizing the borrowing of  $7000 for one year at 8 per cent  and a 1 per cent, procuring fee.  The loans >were procured from  private individuals.  A   further   batch of accounts  was passed as follows :���  Okanagan Telephone Co.,  rentals and tolls . f . .  D. Leckie, supplies . . - .  Burbank Motor Co.,, supplies for fire hall ....  ���A. J. Jones, work ....  P. B. Willi ts& Co., stationery     T.V95  O.K. Lumber Co., lumber   31.95  I. S. Chamberlin, work..       .75  Kelowna   Record,  print-   !  ing and stationery . . .    48.39  21.00  22.27  2915  3-75  The London "Times" has  raised S20,coo,ooo lor, the Red  Cross Fund.  The lawn social in connection  with the I. 0. G. T. held last  Tuesday at the;home of Mr. W.  B. Pearson,; attracted quite a  large gathering and proved a  very successful affair.' In addition to the enjoyable games  and music, prizes were offered  in two amusing guessing competitions. The first, concerning the weight of a cake, was  won by Raymond Downing,  while Eugene Neumeyer camp  nearest to the correct number  of beans in the jar. In both  cases the prizes (were j;i ven %ack  to be auctioned off again to the  highest bidders.   S  Kelowna   Sawmill   Co.,  lumber, hire of team. . 8.20  Morrison-Thompson Co.,  supplies  1387  Kelowna Courier, printing and stationery ... 37.15  Crawford Co., stationery .35  W. C. Duggan, refund . . 6.36  J. C. Stockwell, refund 8.5c  C. H.   Dunbar, tax sale  registeration fees .... 5.15  C. Ambrogio, payment on  wood contract ...... 372.50  P. T. Dunn,, expenses. . . 68.45  Burne & Temple, fees and  disbursements  76.50  C. H.   Dunbar, tax sale  ,   registeration lees.   . . . 2.15  R. W. Thomas, expenses 89.75  E. Ri Bailey, box rent. . -5.00  G. Markham, cleaning of  office and fire hall ... 12.00  W. H. Cullin, King's Printer,   advt.,   re Court   of  Revision  5.00  Petty Cash fonJunef . . . 18.41  J. H. Trenwith, supplies jfio  Harrv   Dillon,   watering  streets for June ;;;.. 86.4'  G. Dillon hauling gravel 42.00  H. B. Burtch, ... do .'. 58.50  D. McMillan, ...do  52.5��  Ennis & McDonell, ., do. 223.50  The joint mid-summer convention of the British Columbia  F'ruit Growers' Association and  the British Columbia Entomological Society, will be held at!  Penticton on July 20 and 21,1  under the auspices of the Department of Agriculture of the  Provincial ��� Government. The  sessions will be open to the public, and evefybody interested is  invited to attend. The prograjn  as outlined contains addresses  and papers by the following on  the subjects given:  D. Johnson, Fruit Commissioner, Ottawa���"The Marketing  of Fruit."  Lionel E. Taylor, Kelowna,  vice-president of the B.C. Entomological Society���"Birds and  Their Relation to Fruit Growing and Agriculture."  This address will be illustrat-  by lantern slides.  Dr. F. F. Westbrook, president of the B. C. University, ol  Vancouver���"Agricultural Education in British Columbia."  R. M. Winslow, Provincial  Horticulturist, Victoria, B.C.���  "Why Advertise B.C. Fruit?"  R. C. Abbott, Coast Markets  Commissioner, Vancouver, B:C.  ���"Opening the Coast Markets  for Okanagan Fruits and vegetables."  R. C. Treherne, Assistant Dominion Entomologist lor British Columbia���"Important Insect Pests of Okanagan Fruits  and their Control."  J., W. Easthaui, Provincial  Pathologist, Vancouver, B.C.���  "The Control of Plant Diseases  in Irrigated Fruit Districts."  Tom Wilson, Inspector ot Indian Orchards, Vancouver, B.C.  ���"Cut Worms and their Control."  W. E. Scott, Deputy Minister  of Agriculture,���"The Department of Agriculture in Relation  to Fruitgrowing and Horticulture."  H. B. Cowan, editor of "Canadian Horticulturist," will give  an address.  Prof. W. S. Thornber, State  College of Agriculture, Washington,���"Some Practical Points  in Establishing a Permanent  Fruit Industry."  Special rates will be given on  all railroads, and it is expected  that 4 number of representatives  of prairie fruit dealers will be-  present. The Calgary Board of  Trade are endeavoring to have  their long-proposed excursion to  British   Columbia at this time.  As the convention dates are  only a few days before the convention of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association at Kamloops, it is probable that a  number of the prairie visitors  will come to the Okanagan convention, and then go to the convention at Kamloops.   o   A Danish labourer going by  the name of Joe Smith came up  from Penticton.yesterday morning and this morning was sentenced to six months hard labor  for burglary at the Lake View  Hoteh  Miss Newson, daughter of the  landlady of the Lake View, about 6.30 last!night noticed that  her room had been entered and  several articles of jewelry stolen. Suspecting a man whom  she had seen loitering around  the hotel, she telephoned the  police, and a short time afterwards the aforesaid Joe Smith  was located sitting in Mr. Als-  gard's automobile at;the rear  of the store. A search reveal  ed the fact that several of the  stolen articles were upon his  person.  After a night in jail he was  brought before Magistrate Weddell this morning, and notwithstanding that he denied all com  plicity in the affair, he was  found guiltv and sent up for six  months hard labor.  Several of the valuables are  still missing,       .  This is the week of the Boy  fcicout, and a great week he is  ���having, too, "you betcherlife!"  He is camping out and playing  Indian, soldier, explorer, fisherman, botanist, naturalist, and  generally having a high old  time.  Last Thursday, just belore  noon, the party of over forty  scouts with'Scout Masters Wed.  dell and Keown, went on board  the lugger, otherwise the ship  "Orchard City," and sailed  away southward so far as Cedar  Creek about eight or ten miles  from Kelowna. To the great  delight of the boys the boat  could not get near enough to  make a proper landing, so waist  deep in tlie boiling surf (there  may be some few exaggerations  in this account, but you must  not mind them) the bold adven,  turers passed the camp impedimenta ashore. This done the  pirate ship withdrew and disappeared on the horizon.  The camp is in an ideally  p.-'ty situation (except for the  beach, which would have been  easier on tender bare tootsies it  it could be passed,through a  sieve), and the boys had not  been ashore many minutes before they had thoroughly explor  ed the site, the tents, and all  that in them is.  The tents were kindly loaned  by the' Camp Commandant a  Vernon, and allow a roomy bell  tent to each patrol, with a few  .wall tents for Scout Masters  Weddell, Keown and Gordon,  and Troop Leader Keller, and  another one for the Quartermaster's stores*  There is also a tent for the  COOK (in capital letters), and  upon this oriental gentleman,  grave responsibility rests. Boys  are primarily eating animals,  and their appetites are not usually spoilt by out.door life�� It  is proving a,wise move, therefore, to have a regular cook, as  the boys are not only sure ot  proper meals at regular times,  but the arrangement relieves  them oli a lot of messing  fatigue duties which one Scout  said, makes camp life seem too  much like home.  Funny thing, you know, but  at home it seems really hard  some mornings to get up in  time to get.to school at 9 a.m.  but in camp, 6.30, when "reve  ille" is sounded, seems'altogether too late to get up.  The first duties are to spread  out the bedding to air, have a  good wash, and then parade for  prayers and the announcements  for the day. Then breakfast,  and- from, then on,- to dinner  there are "physical jerks," signalling practice and games of  all kinds. After dinner, which  great event happens.at 12, noon  there is an hour of quiet reading and laying around (no, not  like the boa constrictor! Don't  you get fresh now!) Then the  games start again, and from 4  to 5 o'clock there is a bathing  parade.  After supper there is a scouring around for wood for camp  fires and moije amusements. At  9 oJ'lock "First Post" sounds,  fifteen minutes later the "Last  Post,'' and at 9.30 "Lights Out'  and the rest of wild.nature  around that quarter gets a fair  chance to make itself heard. At  10.15 the last of the guards turn  in, the chances of a (hostile attack being remote. _____  This, with variations, is the  day's programme. Yes, but the  variations are the best of all!  Oh, well, we can speak of those  another time.  Last Sunday afternoon, an  interesting ceremonv took place  at the camp in the "Consecration of the Colors." At about  3.40 Mr. Mantle's launch ap  peared in the offing, (whatever  that is), bearing on board the  Vcn.   Archdeacon   Greene,   the  Sudden Death of  Mr. C. C. Prowse  People who had known nothing of the sudden illness this  week of Mr. C. C. Prowse,; of  Glenmore, were startled to be  told- that he had passed away  at 2.30 this morning. It appears that Mr. Prowse has been  a sufferer more or less for some  time from diabetes,,and that on  Monday he had a sudden seizure  of some kind while at work on  his farm. 7  He was found during the [ore-  noon lying unconscious near the  barn, and it was thought for a  time that he had been hurt by  a cow which he hadbeenleading.  He was taken into the house,  and.the doctor summoned, and  later on he recovered consciousness and appeared to be improving. Last night however he  took a turn for the worse, and  expired in the early hours of  this morning.  Deceased, who was within a  few weeks of fifty years of age,  came to Kelowna about five  vears ago, taking up a farm  in Glenmore. Previously he  had been engaged in railroad  work, and was also connected  with the firm of Prowse, the  well-known stove and range  manufacturers. During his residence in the district he has  taken an active interest in various local societies, particularly  in- the Agricultural and Poultry  Associations. He was also a  member of the Masonic fraternity.  The funeral is to take place  tomorrow CFriday), a service  being held at the residence at  3 p.m., and interment to take  place at the Kelowna Cemetery.  Sunday Boat Service  to Commence Sunday  Commencing with Sunday next  the C. P. R. will inagurate a  Sunday service on the lake and  railway north to Sicamous.  Though of course the usual passenger business will be done, the  move has no doubt been render  ed necessary by the increasing  pressure of the fruit shipments  which from now on for the next  few months will be very heavy.  A British report states that  eight miles of the Germans'  front line ot defences have now  been taken, including several  villages. Some of the defence  works were of a most elaborate  and formidable description.  Earl Kitchener's autograph  letter calling for 300,000 recruits for the new anny was  sold in London lor $30,000. The  purchaser will present the letter  to1 the nation,  Rev. A. Dunn, the Association  secretary, Mr. J. R. Beale, and  others, and as soon as the  scouts were lined up, the service was commenced by the sing  ing of a couple ot verses of "onward Christian Soldiers." Atter  prayers, Archdeacon Greene received the colors from Scout  Master Weddell(who had presented thein to the, troop.) The  Troop Leader R. Keller, escorted by a guard of two corporals and two scouts then approached and kneeling before  the Archdeacon took the colors  before which the whole troop  then passed, each member saluting as he did so. The Rev. A.  Dunn addressed thc bovs in his  characteristically entertaining  way on "Loyalty" and the necessity of living up to their  scout promises. Thc National  Anthem was then sung which  concluded the ceremony.  The visitors were treated to  welcome refreshments, and some  of them at least, departed re.  gretting that the march of time  had placed them beyond the  scout age limit.  (From oar own ComarwHaMst.)  Quarter-master Sergeant S*.  Gray came in Monday from Cal-  garyon a few days leave.  Mrs. and Miss 0. Dwyer, of  Vancouver are the guests of  Mrs. Geo. Schofield.  During the storm Saturday  night a telephone pole not far  from the school was struck by  lightning and shattered.  *  Others on leave are Lance-Cp.  Frank Cownie, Private Fred  Plowman and Private George  White.  We are 1 sorry to learn of the  serious illness of Mrs. Stoddart  who is at present iu thc Kelowna hospital where she has  undergone #n operation.  The Rutland and Benvoulin  Presbyterians united last Fii-  day in a jpint picnic in the park  at Kelowna, and a very enjoyable affair it was.  At the Epworth League mecf-  ing next-, Monday the subject  to be taken will be the poems of  Robert W. Service, and these  will be illustrated by recitations  and readings.  Oft' in the stilly night ere  slumber's chain has bound us  we can hear stirring strains of  music from the house of Bugler  Wigglesworth, now on leave  from Vcrnonf,  The Mount View ladles' aid  will hold an ice cream and raspberry social on the parsonage  lawn on Thursday, July 20th.  Supper will be served from 5 to  7.30. A good programme is  being prepared. All are invited.  �� * '    -  Mr. S. T. Elliott happened an  accident last weekend which  might easily have had more serious consequences. As it' is he  is likely to be laid up with a  sprained ankle for some time to  come. He. was crossing the  ravine back of his house by  walking a fallen log, a bridge  he had traversed many .times  before, when it gave way, dropping h m about ten feet below  on to the rocky bottom. He  was badly shaken and.for nearly two hours he lay unable to  move or to make himself'heard.  Finally help came and he was  taken down to the house. The  worst of his injuries is a badly  sprained ankle.  .  While the recent rains have  been welcome enough in a way,  and 1 "supplied a long-felt want"  we are not in shape to take deliveries quite so rapidly as last  Saturday, when the heavens  surely opened, at least over  Rutland, and let her rip. The  occur* nee has been referred to  as a cloud-burst, and if the old  cloud didn't actually burst, it  certainly went into liquidation  on high speedi The water  which fell on the hill of course  bad to get down to the lower  level, and those whose ranches  happened to lav across its natural course either lost portions  of them in the rushing torrents  or had a good deal more land  when it was all over than what  thev had before. Thc trouble  is that the additional land is on  top of the old, and in some few  cases with a crop in bctsyeen.  The roadway in places was bad-*  ly cut up, and fluming was  torn away in spots.  A bill imposing a tax on all  extraordinary, or supplementary  profits during the war was on  June 30th finally passed by thc  French Senate and Chamber ot  Deputies. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECOSD  Thursday, July 13th, 1916 j  1 ,       . ������r���  KELO__NH RECORD  Publithed every Thursday at Kelowna,  Britiik Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  F1 .'lit    per    vein";    76c,    gjx    monthB.   United  Stiit��� SO cents additional.  All niil>!UTii)tioii:i tmvtible in ndvnnce  Sltbtorlbfilt    tvt    the   reirular  mho    ran   have  ultra Dftpsn nu.i.��ij to trlanda nt a diniance  at  IIAI.K RATE. i.e.. 76 cents uer vear.  This  ripen u I  priyilenu    is   irrnntcd   lor    thu  ihii'doho  ol  iid-var lining  tie  ritv  ".nd clintiict.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS  ETO.,  LB  cents iwr column inch Der week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTIOES-80 dav*. IB'  t>() tluvs 17.  WATER NOTICES-*')  lor live insertion".  I.IXIAI, ADVERTISING-Ftnt   insertion.    12  rentM per line; each lubHQtiont Inaertlnn, a  oenta  per  line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 renU  per   word     first  insertion,   1   rent   per  word  enrli  sul)HO(iueiit  insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  nnd under, fit) cents per inch first insertion  over two inches -It) cents iwr inch lirst in  ectlloni -" cents nor in''h each siibseouent  ItiHertlon.  All chanirefl in contract advertisements musi  be in the liamJti of the printer bv Tnoadav  eveninu to ensure publication in the next  issue,  The Miracle of Healing  Making   Men Again ol the War  Wounded Warriors  "Sonic .small part of what  humanity is being charged lor  this war," said a distinguished  surgeon the other day, "is being  paid back by what it has taught  in surgery."  The knowledge of his assistance to the future of his kind  may not greatly console the  man whose contribution thereto  has been some irreplacable part  of his body, but already the dan  ing skill which the surgeon has  acquired is being used lo make  life once more of its old value  to men whose hideous injuries  made them beg to be destroyed.  In a town within earshot of  the guns such miracles are being  performed in repairing their injuries that one scarcely dares to  describe them without more convincing evidence than words can  supply. One writes of them to  bring hope again to those who  may be hopeless, because cases  have been successfully treated  here which have been abandoned  elsewhere by the most skilful of  operators. We have grown used  to the inconceivable things the  surgeon performs inside us���the  patching 'up of our hearts, the  short-circuiting of our digestion.  These may be the more wonderful achievements, but they don't  move us as docs the reconstruction of a face a third of which  had disappeared. Here, for example is a case where nothing  remains below the tragic eyes  but a gaping wound that readies  deep into the neck���nose, palate,  tongue, teeth, jaw, all are gone.  No man who had so seen himself could have wished to live art  instant longer; it seemed, indeed  unlikelv that he could survive  such    awful   injuries.     Yet to  ed by the difficulty of feeding  day that man, save for an honorable sear, is not noticeably  ditlerent from his fellows. His  uose was rebuilt, skin from his  neck being taken to cover it; an  artificial palate carrying a row  of teeth, supplied a foundation  over which fragments of the upper lip were gathered, grafts being gradually added to restore  theshape.  What was left of the lower  jaw was stretched forward and  drawn together, the missing  bony framework was built up  llesh being modelled upon it and  both skin and lip restored.  The man can chew now even  ration biscuits, and thanks to  a pair of handsome eyes, he is  still noticeably like what he  once was, and his new uose is  certainly an improvement.  Iu another instance a man had  received a "shell slap" in the  lace, that is a glaze Irom an uu-  exploded shell, which had removed both his lips, his teeth,  and the lront ol lus .ower jaw.  Alter .jaw and lips had been remodelled and the teeth restored  skin from the scalp above the  car was grafted to the new llesh  and an excellent mustache produced, which effectively screened  any possible seams in the mending.  the case of an officer may be  mentioned who was discharged  from hospital so disfigured that  he dared not show his face, unable to masticate, having been  kept alive for sixteen months,  in which he had lost live stone,  by liquids poured through a  tube. He is now in hospital,  his looks restored to him, and  eating so heartily that his appetite has to be restrained. Another even sadder case of dis-  ligurement, who used daily to  beg doctors and nurses to put  him out of his misery, has just  written from England that he is  jngaged to . be married, and is  the happiest man alive.  At home most laudable attempts have been made with  tinted masks to bring back  some human semblance to mutinied faces, to save them from  the shrinking of those for whom,  they have suffered, but the  man's own fear of his disfigurement remains, and his life is  spoited bv that lasting dread of  himself and of his fellows ever  seeing him as he is. Here when  nature is made lo do the mending, 10 <��� stage of lhe .launting  :error remains.  Indeed, men are even proud of  the wonders their own vitality  has performed. One of them  seemed quite elated by the reflection that he was now chewing with what had once been a  rib, and another that his facial  appearance had been greatly improved by a piece of his tibia.  For it is necessary to use living  llesh for filling in thegaps, and  that flesh or bo.ie has to be taken from the patient's body, >  double' operation being thus required, which sometimes extends  the length of it to several bonus  and makes more remarkable the  results attained, seeing that  such patients have as a rule  suffered severely from shock and  their vital resilience been lower-  For Hot Weather  Welch's Grape Juice, quart bottles   50 cents  Welch's Grape Juice, pint bottles   25 cents  Welch's Grape Juice, individual bottles...   10 cents  Montserrat Lime Juice, large bottles   85 cents  Montserrat Lime Juice, small bottles   50 cents  Nabob Lime Juice, quart bottles   50 cents  Rose's Lime Juice Cordial  60 cents  Rose's Lime Juice Cordial, quart bottles...  60 cents  Raspberry Vinegar, tall bottles  40 cents  Lemonade Powder (per tin)    25 cents  Hire's  Root Beer, per bottle 25c  Use Grape Juice in your Lemonade  Use Grape Juice in your Jellies  They will both be improved by it  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: "Quality and Service '  Preserve Your Fruits Without Sugar  The ' high price of sugar, due  to the war, has possibly led  some economical housewives to  consider curtailing the quantities of fruit they will put up  this year.  As to the general question of  economy, it may be pointed out  that while so many essential  articles of food have risen in  price on account of the war,  fruit has been, and will be as  cheap as ever. There will be a  decided saving therefore, in using it to replace, as far as possible other more expensive foods.  It should be further considered  that war conditions have greatly increased the cost of English  jams, so that it will be economy to replace these as far as  possible with home-made jams  and preserves.  With regard to the high price  of sugar, why use sugar at all?  The prevailent idea that fruit  cannot be kept without the addition of sugar in the process of  canning is quite a mistake. If  made into a thick syrup, sugar  acts as an antiseptic, keeping  perfectly sound fruit from decay  even without heat, but in the  quantities ordinarily used in  canning, it takes absolutelv no  part in the preservation of the  fruit from deterioration. Authorities all agree that fruit put  up without sugar retains its  delicate and distinctive flavor  very much better, and is altogether superior to that put up  in the ordinary way. Of course  sugar will eventually have to  be used in preparing the fruit  for thc table, but much less is  required to sweeten to taste  after cooking. This is so for a  well-understood scientific reason. Our ordinary white granulated is a pure cane sugar, and  is the sweetest of all sugars.  When cane sugar is heated in  the presence of an acid, it gradually changes into other forms  of sugar having much less sweetening power. One of these, glucose, has only about 30 per cent  the sweetening power of pure  cane sugar.  All fruits contain more or less  acid, and so all mixtures of  fruit and sugar tend to loose  some of their sweetness in the  process of cooking. On this account, it is more economical to  add tlie sugar after the fruit is  cooked, while this is also, the  only way in which the full characteristic flavor of the fruit can  be retained. Another point  worthy of consideration is that  'before fruit so preserved has to  be used it is quite possible that  sugar prices will be normal once  more. There is nothing >.o  loose, therefore, a gain in the  quality of the preserves, and a  probability of considerable saving in trying out the sugarless  method.  To put up fruit without sugar  simply prepare them in the ordinary way; see that the jars  are perfectly clean, thoroughly  scalded with boiling water, filled to the top and left in them  a considerable time; boil all the  rubbers and covers, and See that  the rubbers are soft and free  from grooves or cracks, place  the fruit in the jars, fill with  cold water, place them in a boiler filled wilh cold water, heat  to the boiling point. Berries  will do if removed when the  boiling point is reached. Large  fruits such as pears, peaches,  plums, cherries and the like  should get 20 to 30 minutes of  boiling. A board should he  placed at the bottom of the  boiler to keep the jars from the  direct heat of the stove.  Fruits thus prepared will be  found excellent for pies, delicious for eating with cream, and  generally superior to the sugar-  syrup preserves. In properly  air-tight jars it keeps quite as  long.  them.  There is doubtless something  curative in the operator's un-  dauntable confidence in what  skill and endless patience may  work on wreckage where what  remains of human likeness is  the most awful thing about it.  He revels in restoring to the image of its Maker shapes that exceed in horror the. devilish gro-  tesqueries of the mediaeval  masons, and finds in his success  more than sufficient compensation for the heavy sacrifices it  has entailed; and so long as he  remains to work the miracles,  none need despair of being able  again to look with apprehension,  in the eyes of his fellows.  H. F. P.  GILLETTS  t^ LYE V  CLEANS-DISINFECTS  Canadian Industry, Commerce  and Finance  Canadian business men, and  those in other countries doing  business, or prepared to do business with Canada, have felt .the  need of a concise and accurate  source of information concerning Canadian industry, coin  merce and finance. Such a volume has just been prepared and  published by the Industrial and  Educational Press, Limited, 45  St. Alexander Street, Montreal.  The opening chapters of the  book are devoted to a discussion  of modern business methods as  applied to Canada, in which the  author deals with thc three divisions���industry, commerce and  finance���in a. lucid and authoritative manner.  A useful and principal feature  of the volume is thc trade index or directory of all marketable commodities and Canadian  producers. This list embodies  a description of most commodities and accurate lists of thc  Canadian producers of each,  with addresses.  The book is published as a  companion volume to thc Canadian Journal of Commerce, of  which the Hon. W. S. Fielding  is President and Editor-in-chief.  The Corporation of  The City of Kelowna  NOTIOE is hereby given that the  first sitting of tho Annual Court of  Revision . for the purpose of hearing  complaints against the assessment for  the year 1916 as made by tho assessor  and for rovising. equalizing and correcting the Assessment Boll of the  City of Kelowna and Kelowna City  School District, will be held in ihe  Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Friday  August 11th, 1916, at ten o'clock in  the forenoon.  All anneals, stating grounds for  same, must be made in writing and  delivered to tho Assessor at least ten  clear days before the first sitting of  tho Court of Revision. ,  Dated at Kelowna, fi. C��� this 23rd  day of -June, 1916.  G. H. DUN*,  83-88 City Clark.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by tho applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in whkh the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory, the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application muBt be accompanied by a fee of 85 which will be  refunded if the right applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with swom returns  acc0unting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will inolude the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 910 an a��re.  For full information application  should bo made to the secretary of  the Department of tho Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COEY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior,  N. B. ���Unauthorized publication of  tbia advertisement will not be paid for.  v.��m ��� Kjl'L'M?R E "FLIES JH A H  SfltKY FLYCATCHER/  Clean to handle. Sold by all Druggists, Gr.>c.r.i ;.;-.d General Stores.  The British Admiralty now  claim to have absolute proof  that two German super-dread-  naufhts were tunk in the! battle  of Jutland.  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  holder, at Vernon.  IN THE MATTER of the Estate   of  James Meikle Ritchie, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all creditors and others having olaims  against the estate of the said James  Meikle Ritchie, deceased, are required,  on or before the 16th day of July,  11)16, to send by post or deliver to  Catherine Nielson Ritchie, of Glenmore,  Kelowna, B. C, Administratrix ot the  estate, their full names, addresses and  descriptions, with full particulars of  their claims, statement of their accounts, and the nature of the securities, if any, held by them. AND  FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that after  such above mentioned date, the said  Administratrix will proceed to distribute the cstato of the deceased among  the parties entitled thereto, having  regard only to the olaims of whioh  she shall then have notioe, and that  she will not be liable for the said-  assets or any part thereof to any person or persons of whose claims notioe  shall not have been received by her ai  the time of such distribution.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 16th  day of June, 1916.  CATHERINE NEILSON RITCHIE  Administratrix for the Bald Estate.  30-34  EAST   KELOWNA POUND DISTRICT  Government House,  Victoria, 30th May, 1916  Present; His Honour, the Lieutenant-  ICJovernor in Counoil.  Whereas by an Act respecting pound  districts it is enaoted that the Lieu-  enant-Governor in Counoil may by  Order-in-Council made publio in the  British Columbia Gazette, constitute  tny part of the Province of British  Columbia not within the limits of a  municipality into a pound district:  And whereas under the provisions of  this Act application has been made to  constitute the following portion of  Township 26, of Osoyoos Division of  Yale Distriot, viz., the west hall of  Section 11, Seotion 10, east hall of  taction 9, east half of Section 16, that  art of Sertion 15, lying south of  Mission Creek, and that part oiSeo-  ion   14, lying west of Mission Creek,  pound distriot:  And whereas notioe of intention to  constitute Buch distriot a pound district was given in accordance with the  requirements of the Act, and following  such notice objection was made by  certain proprietors within the propoa-  d pound pistriot:  And whereas a further notioe was  published requiring a majority oi the  roprietors within the proposed pound  liatricl to forward a petition request-  ng that the proposed pound distriot  be constituted;  And whereas in response to tha latter notioe, forty-seven (47) persons of  the total number of sixty-seven (67)  persons qualified to sign the petition  ave signified their approval oi the  .pplication:  And whereas the Act provides that ii  he petition oi the majority of the  proprietors be forwarded to the Hon.  (The Minister of Finance and Agriculture, then in such case the proposed  pound district may be constituted:  On   the   reoomendation of the Hon.  ?he Minister of Finanoe and Agriculture, and under the provisions oi the  'Pound Distriot Aot."  His Honour the LieutonantrGovcrnor  Di British Columbia, by and with the  advice of his Executive Counoil, has  )een pleased to order, and it is hereby   ordered,   that the above district  East   Kelowna)    be    constituted  a  ound district.  THOMAS TAYLOR,  Clerk: Executive Counoil.  30-34  Dressmaking  Mrs. McEWAN  Pendozi Street      -      Kelowna  ���*    PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. v.  R. B. KERR  Barrister |  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: t  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, anj  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllit'a Block   ���    Keloiunn.  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD TOD BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes am  receive pupils as before in his st  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Con. Soc.C. E.  Consulting Cicll and Hydraul{  Engineer  B.C. Land Snroeijor  Survey. and Report, un Irrigation Work.  Application, for Water License.  KELOWNA, B.C.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Sheplie:  ENT1ST  P. 0. Box l.fl 'Phot  Comer Pendozi Street and H]  Lawrence Avenue.       B]  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Preps  and estimates given (or publicBu  ing8,Tov/n and Country Resident  JOHN CURTS, KELOwf  PHONE No. 93  Save 50 p.c  on your Boots and Shoe  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly or.  Cheap!  by  up-to-date  machine:  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-i  der the  BEST; the costj  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHED  | KELOWNA-WEST BANK!'  STEAM FERR?t  Regular scheduled service nov  in operation as follows :  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m!  ���   Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m4;  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Keloiona 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  i  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  A Photograph of  Yourself ot. of thd  Children would be  a pleasant surprise  for the old folk-  Your friend* can buy anything  you can give them-cfecept your  1 photograph    - ���  McEWAN  'Pmfmbnal 'Photographer  Studio Rowcliffe Block, next clooi  to Pott Office  '>  } am���  Thursday, July 13th, 1916  KELOWNA   RECOM  rr  t    *  PAGE THRBB  ��    *  Slaughter of Merchandise  forJUberta  Before Leaving  WE ARE GOING TO THROW THE WHOLE STOCK  ON IHE MARKET FOR THE NEXT FEW WEEKS  Dry Goods, Boots & Shoes at Your Own Prices  As we don't want to pack up an article if possible, and we expect the prices  we are putting on the goods to do the moving. Mr. Fummerton, of Innisfail,  having bought our store and fixtures, and wants possession of them the latter  part of August, it MAKES OUR SELLING TIME SHORT.   _  SALE BEGINS SATURDAY, JULY 15  Here are a few Price Examples Picked at Random:  Lawns, Embroidery Linen,  Sheetings at various prices, Circular Pillow Cotton, Sheets, Pillow Slips, Turkish Towelling,  Crash and Roller Towelling  Glass Cloth, Ladies' Summer  Vests, Drawers, Combinations  in low neck, either short or no  sleeves, Light Prints, Dark  Prints, Check Ginghams, Cham-  brays, Apron Ginghams, Cinderella Cloth Galatea, Nurses'  Cloth, Strong Drill, Shirting  (heavy), Bleached Cottons, Unbleached Cottons, Curtain Muslins,   Red   Chintz,   Cretonnes,  Ladies' Summer All  Silk Hose  In Tan, Champagne, Pink  and Sky. Reg. values are  $1.75 and $2      --      95c  Misses' Strap Slippers  Reg. values, $2.   Sale price is   $1.25  Sandals  Up to size 10.    Reg, $1.50.    Sale prire is.  Boys' School Boots  Reg. values up to $3.50,    Sale price   95c  $2.25  Men's Working Boots  in odd lines.    Reg. values up to $4.50   tO 7C  Men's Mackay Sewn Boots  In Calf and Kip.    Reg. $4.   Sale price $2 65  Boys' Running Shoes  Special Sale price 7 C-  Curtain Materials  Cretonnes, Chintz,in big variety, at...5pecJa| ��.Je Prjces  Flannelettes  Reg. 22c values for \Sc  Reg. 25c values for 17^C  Men's Hats  Reg. $4 values for $1.95  Reg. $3 value* for   $1.50  Men's Working Shirts  50c up  Will be sold during sale from.  Striped Denim, Heavy Ticking,  Brown Holland, Flannelette,  white and colored, Canton Flannel, bleached, Canton Flannel,  unbleached, Heavy Drill, 7, 8  and 10-oz. Duck, Dainty Seed  cloth, Flowered Voiles, Watered Crepes, Dimities, cross Bar  Muslins, Spotted Swiss Muslins,  White Pique, Striped Ratines,  Fancy cottonades, Ladies' Fine  Lisle Hose, Ladies' Italian Hose,  Ladies' Tan Lisle Hose, Ladies'  Black Lisle Hose, Ladies' white  Silkene Hose, Ladies' Black and  Tan Hose.  Children's Summer  Underwear  Combination and Separate  Suits. Good assortment, all  at Sale Prices.  Don't lose this last opportunity of buying goods in many cases at less than factory cost  Household Staples at Extraordinary Reductions.   Bleached Sheeting & Towelings at Less than Wholesale   |  Richmond's Cash Store, Kelowna PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, July 13th, 1916  A Bargain in Crockery  \V 7E have secured a Bankrupt Stock consignment of  " Dishes in Blue and Gold baiui pattern. 1 hese  will be offered for a short time only, in sets of 1 10  pieces, at $12.75 per set. Call early as we have only a  few sets at this low price. Following is detailed a  Sample Set:   $1.50   W  t doz. 6.inch plitea                            1.10       135       1.50       1.00  1 i1oz. Kruits                       . .                           .60       1.25  2 Bakers                     .55  2 Sala.l Dishes    55  2 Rowls                                               20   5.)  1 Pickle   51)   30   <)0   40  110 pieces                      $12.75  Kelowna Furniture Company  Ensure the Quality of Your Preserves  By Buying Your Berries Direct  From th e Grower  I am offering to supply  lhe following  if  booked befoie lhe 5tli  of June, fur cat-ii on delivery���  Strawberries, in 5-lb. boxes 10c per lb.  Raspberries, per crate (crate lo be relumed) $2  Black Currants  10c per lb.  Delivery in town at door wlthii   ;i few   hours   of   being picked,  as soon  as preserving  season   i tarts.    Berries can also lie supplied earlier in the season at  market prices  L. E. TAYLOR     - -      Bankhead  Builders* & M:\sons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.      Delivery prompt.      Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES . . . Managing.Director  Here is a woven hose���called Nero���that can't  "kink���and m> can't crack inside and soon spring leaks  from water pressure. The cover ami lining arc- made  by a secret compound dis; ovcrtd by Goodyear experts.  extra-lon.Ji and best repels attacks from water,  1 weather. Fierce force s that make average hose  and crumble, have little effect on Nero hose.  and \  'bake'  G  ^od0year  MADE^ft CANADA  Nero  Reliable  >  p-\  Goodyear  Reliable Garden  Hose  is made by  wrapped-fabric construction and excels all other  hose of this type. .   One reason is this���the  fabric edges are stitched together���not just  stuck.  The cover and lining, like Nero, outlast all ordinary hose.  Yet the prices are low���due to quantity production. You can pay less, but you'll have  to pay oftener. You can pay more, but you  can't get more.  Call or telephone for prices. Then say  . goodbye to grief that's caused by lesser  ���    hose.  D. Leckie   -   Kelowna  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  .  UNDER NEW FIRST CLASS MANAGEMENT  REASONABLE RATES TO BOARDERS  Mr.. E. J. NEWSON - - -- Proprietress  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  i\Ir. and Mrs. Peabody left for  Vernon to-day for a short visiti  ���      ���  R. Thomas returned yesterday  from Vancouver after undergo-  ing medical treatment.  Mr. Henry, of Stirling & Pit-  cairn, is seriously ill in the hos-  pitali  .  yuite a number of the boys of  the 172nd are down on extended  leave for harvesting.  IMiss McKcown, who has been  for some time connected with  the store of Mr. .Ierman Hunt,  left Saturday to join her parents at the coast.  Mrs. Geo. Milne is at present  up from the coast on a visit lo  her sister, Mrs. K. R. Bailey,  She is accompanied by her two  daughters, Miss M. Milne and  Mrs. F. Hodson.  A farewell social was held by  the Baptist young people Tuesday, in honor of Mr. William  Bradley, who leaves immediately to join tlie 172nd at Vernon.  The first annual picnic of the  Kelowna Women's institute was  held in the park on duly 6th.  Visitors from Rutland were present and an enjoyable time was  spent by all. The arrangements  were in the capable hands ol  Mesdames B. McDonald, W. I).  Brent and I,. V. Rogers, and  were very complete and contributed largely to the success ol  the picnic.  BIRTHS  BRUNETTE���On Monday, July  loth, to Mr. and Mrs. A. 0.  Brunette, a son.  KNIl'PLK���On Wednesday, the  5th of July,' to Mr; and Mrs.  I'aul Knipple, a son.  WIIySON���On Thursday, Julv 6  to Mr. and Mrs. H.G.M. \Vil  son, a girl.  KELOWNACREAMERY  ANNUAL MEETING  MONDAY, THE 24th  On Monday July 24, al 10 ai  m. in the Board oi Trade room  the lirst annual meeting oi the  shareholders oi the Kelowna  Creamery, Ltd., will be held,  when the report and balance  sheet lor the year will be presented and a new board of directors appointed ior the year.  Though oi course the law forbids any except actual shareholders irom voting at the annual meeting, yet the directors  have expressed a strong desire  to have as many oi the cream  shippers and other interested  patrons as possible present at  the meeting, and a cordial invitation is extended to all such.  It was a somewhat adventurous undertaking to embark the  Utile creamery in sueli stormy  times us .these, and especially as  those of a little over a year  ago. Many difficulties, some  unexpected, have had to be met  and overcome, and although no  profit can be shownas the result oi the year's working, and  indeed a trilling loss must be  recorded, yet the results achieved have been very gratifying.  No less a sum than $20,000 has  been distributed, and nearly all  locally, and of this $16,600 was  in cash to farmers for cream,  And all this on a paid up capital of S1560. There is no need  any longer for arguments to  justify the existence of the  creamery.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Mrs. J. Wilkie left Saturday  for Vancouver.  Miss Mary Turnbull left last  Thursday ior \ ernon, having  up a position at Megaw's store.  .  Capt. G. C. Rose was iu last  weekend ior a lew days visit on  military business.  .  Miss Violet Tutt was a passenger   to Vernon last Saturday  on a visit to Mrs. E. EuglanU.  Mrs. Johnston of Penticton  came in on Wednesday to attend  a session ol tlie licuckah lodge,  returning Thursday.  Mr. W. H. Stevens, Superintendent oi the government telegraph lines, was in town Sunday.  .  Manager Jackson oi the Okanagan   L/niled    Growers was   in  lown   yesterday on his wiy lo  the south.  *      ���  Mr. R. Archibald arrived on  Tuesday morning Irom V lclona  on a visit to his sister, Mrs.-D.  .UacFarlane.  .  Mr.   Elmer Woolsey and Mr.  J as.    Bowes returned to   town  on Monday's boat alter visiting  the lair at iCalgary.  .  Mr. 1,. Holnian has thirty  acres of line tobacco growing  this year on lhe Dickson Rancii  at Ellison and reports it lu be  111 excellent condition.  .  The Presbyterians oi Rutland  and Benvoulin held a picnic in  the Kelowna park on Friday.  There was a large attendance  and a most enjoyable time was  spent.  lhe s. s. Sicamous made a  special trip up the lake last  hunday evening with some live  or six hundred oi the Kootenay  Regiment aboard, enroute ior  the Vernon Camp.  .  Mrs. C. F. Armstrong and  Miss Effie Bouvette, who have  been Ior lhe past two weeks on  a visit to iriends in Vernon,  returned home on Wednesday.  The)- were accompanied by their  Brother, Bugler W. S. Bouvette,  ol the 172nd, who has been  granted a month's leave to  assist in harvesting operations.  J. Campbell's steam ierry  boat is at present up at the  Landing undergoing repairs at  the hands oi the C. P. R. boatbuilding stall. Last Saturday  week the S.S. Sicamous backed  into the boat as it lay moored  at the government wharf, doing  considerable damage to the  stern. 1  .  There is to be a lawn social  at the residence of Mrs. Alec.  Reid, Benvoulin, on Friday, 14  of July (to-morcow), at 7.30  p.im Ice cream, tea, cake and  candies will be on sale. Admission to the grounds will be  len cents, 1 and the entire proceeds are in aid of the Red  Cross.  s  . .  Until further notice, thc services at St. Andrews', Okanagan Mission, will be an early  celebration of Holy Communion  al P o'clock, -and Evensong with  Catechetical instruction for the  children at 3 o'clock, on alternate months, thc former on the  second Sunday in the month  and thffl latter on the third Sunday. On Sunday next, the 16  of July, Evensong with instruction at 3 o'clock.  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 yean' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture; and 'this experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sate should see'or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Bl�� 195,  Ke.'iownn, B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickelled steel in  WQslt/s  ^tstidc oven"If attTacts and n<^s the  *XZrr5      heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. M  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  waowo.0*^��ce>ttoorafW)saoB)s^^  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 4& - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, 4| -  5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, j\-h. cut  McCormick Rakes, 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Deering Rakes. 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Hay Tedders, 6 - 8-ft. fork  Knife Grinders  Machine Oil  We have the^goods in stock  nnd can make immediate delivery  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply  ulU ������,  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  l  Wanted  Buggies, Democrats  Single Work Wa-  gons, Double Work  Wagons,   Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness,  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers, Kitchen Tables, Chairs of all kinds, Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commission  If you want to buy or sell anything see ,  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer  _l  PRINTED BUTTER WRAPPERS  There have been heavy demands fur these lately. Our  Special prices, which include Parchment Paper and Printing with Ink which will not run, remain the same. Thursday, July 13th, 1916  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAQf ttVE  Millinery  Opening  of Bonnets and -Caps for  the bathing beach. If  you wish to make a hit  you should wear the cap  that suits your costume  and suits your complexion. You can obtain this  from our stock at prices  From 50c to $1.  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  NEW  MADE  Furniture  REPAIRED . OLD  Have   your   Furniture made to  your own design.   Call and  talk it over  Awnings, Screen Doors  and Windows  I am making a Screen Door that will  neither sag or warp, and is made to  last, priced at $1.90 up.  1 have a few doors ot a cheaper line  equal to the best factory doors, at from  $1.50 up.  Manufacturer of Sash Doors, Furniture  Fruit Ladders, 6tc.  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One dooraouthof Firchall.   Phone 312  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  [ The City  Park  Restaurant  Abbott Street     -    Kelowna  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All binds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA,  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  l^c  per  lb. (an economical food for  the chickens)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  NOTICE  Clydesdale Stallion  'ACME KING'  will stand for service each  Thursday, Friday, and until  Saturday Noon, at  Leslie Dilworth's  Vernon Road  Terms : $20, to insure  J. BOWES - - Owner  Whiffs of Manhattan  Breezes  How a German Boy is Reared  From the time of,his Birth he Belongs  First to the Nation  By Our Special Camp Correipondcnt  Our correspondent has been  christened " Spy."  When he is discovered, life will  hold nothing for him���except lhe  lake.  Our gallant but forgetful scouts  How we miss them.  There is a wash out on the iine  at the yellow house all the time.  Fred D. says he can drive���he  drove the eight coffins in the N.W.  R. Montgomery and liis steed  did a quick stunt in the sand Saturday.    You weren't spared, Rrel  Shamrock Shack was vi.-ited by  two soldiers who have turned farmers for a month. They were accompanied by���never you mind.  A spectre was seen at 12 o'clock  on south beach. This ghost nearly  stumbled over a mutual admiration society, in session.  Impie, dressed in clean kit, took  a tumble whilst washing her hair.  She decided to make good use of  her fall and had a swim.  We have an expert camp carpenter in Miss Lottie. She can  drive nails or lay tar paper against  anyone 1  Bob M. doesn't take to the 50  feet of road at Manhattan. It recalls the story of " The Rocky  Road to Dublin."  Grandpa doesn't need a megaphone with a voice like his. Can  the noted Reeves be compared  with him ?  Teddy F. put the meter in and  chopped wood for the ladies. Did  Mrs. R. give him anything stronger  than Boston steam ?  Our worthy J. W. was seen by  the spy around the second-hand  store last week. What connection  has this with stove pipes ?  Anyoody wishing to have carpets or rugs cleaned by the latest  process, will please leave them at  the camp'office. Sand does the  work says Mrs. B, and she ought  to know.  Fred had a red letter (black ?)  day on Monday, when the ladies  assisted him to don his minstrel  guise. Someone was heard to remark about water being cheap.  There is always trouble with  amateur campers. Madame R.  pitched camp Monday, and upon  her bale of bed linen being opened  it was found to contain tablecloths  n lieu of sheets 1  By the looks of things, some of  the lady campers on the north  beach are already filling the places  of the men swinging the axe (hard  on the axe). The spy says that is  why husbands go to camp.  Two young ladies at Geo. R.'s  camp were visited by a couple of  cavaliers from town Wednesday.  During the effusive period following one gallant lost his steed.  Quoth he: " Walking's good."  Mrs. H. H. M. is the leader in  fashions. If you don't believe it,  call and see her wardrobe. July  12th marked another milestone in  her career. Wonder if Harry sat  up late telling her the story of  King William crossing the Boyne ?  The building inspector says all  pipes and chimneys are O.K. The  stack on Geo. R.'s tent, however  makes us think he likes things  little like himself, but his wife looks  like a negress more than a bonnie  Scotch lassie when she's finished  cooking a chop.  The super-dreadnaught Sicamous  carrying 500 soldiers, saluted the  camp with three whistles on Saturday. Mr. R. was a great sport  with his electric lights, and the  campers with hearty chetjrs greeted our brave boys as they passed.  What's the matter with Kelowna  and the park lights? They were  not in it.  Visitors to the camp are becoming so numerous that it has been  suggested a register be kept to  keep tally of the camp residents  proper. Amongst the sightseers  last week were Mrs. Morrison, snr���  Miss Frank, Messrs. D. Lloyd Jones,  Ruffle, Dibb, McKenzie, D. D.  Campbell and wife, H. Renwink,  and several launch loads of young  ladies.  The German boy belongs first to  Germany, and then to his parents. As  soon as he is old enough to bo taught  ho is educated in suoh u way ns '. o  make him a valued asset to tho nation, and as a consequence, n s iocosb  to himself. Pride of race brings (..ride  of self, and Germany, being thorough  in everything that it does, begins  touching tho child ihe language of tho  country by using suoh | literature as  will- early inbue him with the greatness of his race.  Karly in life the boy is taught that  ho is a .member of a huge, a nationnl,  co-operative institution. Individualism is encouraged to its fullest extent,  but tho strength of individualism will  make co-operation so much stronger.  ITo is nearly always taught French  and English, in addition to his cwn  language, so that when the time comes  to measure his strength commercially  against his competitors he shall be as  fully equipped as it is possible to make  him. To  He is taught tho full value of cleanliness nnd sanitation in school and at  home. Ho is taught the value of discipline. He is taught to realize that  before he can hope   to command    he  must learn to obey. He is taught why  laziness courts failure, and how to  avoid it.  When, he is 16 years old and the  time has arrived for him to adopt a  trade or profession, here again the  state steps in and helps him in every  possible way. The future of the child  is not left to tho decision of parentB.  who, in most cases are not competent  to judge what the boy is must, fitted  for.  He must become an apprentice to  tho tracts to which his gifts are best  adapted and by I the art of suggestion  ho is mude to look forward with  pleasure to the work he is about to  undertake. In addition to hia general  training his employer is compelled, al  though compulsion is scarcely necessary, to give him sufficient time to  attend a technical institution, not at  night but during his working day.  He is thus made proficient in all the  branches of his trade. He attends  thes" technical institutions for at least  thl years. He is then encouraged to  go on and \vhen ho is strong enough  mentally and physically to attend  evoning classes he is expected to do so.  Recreation is not forgotten, but that  recreation is of a narure helpful towards making him either a proficient  artisan or a profoSBor.  In Germany a man is always encour-  nged to aim at reaching the top of  his own social scale   rather   than   to  Hints on How to Spoil a Child  Perhaps it will be useful to publish  the following hints bo how to spoil a  child. "Never known'to fail," says  the author: j.  1. In the child's presence, tell friends  of'its cleverness and let it show off.  2. In the child's presence, hold it up  as a pattern for another child.  3. Tell it how pretty it looks,  4. Help it to admire its new clothes,  and call friends' attention'to same.  5. Never say "No" to a request, but  give it whatever it asks for, more especially if it cries and persists in asking. 6  (��- Let the child hoar you say he is  too much for you; you can do nothing  with him. (He is thus encouraged to  keep it up.)  7. Let the child hear and know that  father and mother disagree an to how  to punish and how to train him.  8. Let him be told, "I'll tell father  when he comes home and he will whip  gain a place at the bottom of the  one above. Hotter to be a better carpenter than your father rather than  a thirty-bob-a-week clork. Tho value  of this is too self evident to need further comment.���Harry W. Wayne, in  T. P.'s Weekly.  you." (A- monstrous* injustice to  father, and robing the child of the loving confidence in hia father.).  9. If u child is disobedient, say  "Never mind/ when it is older it will  be better."  10. If you have told a child to do  something, don't insist if the chikl delays and is unwilling.  11. If a healthy child gets tired over  some task, make excuses for it but  don't insist that the task must be  completed. ' .  12. Slap it1 for' being tiresome and  naughty, and then kiss it if it cries.  13. Don't punish quietly and deliberately, but irritate a child by "nagging, by crossing, by slapping and by  hitting it. .4  14. Give it money to upend, and do  not ask questions as to how, when or  where it was spent.  15. Don't keep an eye on'Its companions, or concern yourself about its  play time.  16. Lot him read whatever he likes.  17. Whip well' for a trifle, sho.v amusement and laugh at a vice.  18. Neglect the advice, "Train up a  child in the wav he should ��/' "  9. Do yourself what you tell a child  not to do.  2f>. Devote yourself \. > making moj.uy  and to pleasure and fashion, jti.d lot  your child grow as it will.  21. Laugh and sneer a,* religion aw1  tcetotalism, joke about youug tnen  sowing "wild oats."  Customer: "I've called about that  cough mixture I bought, the first dose  cured me."  Chemist: "The instantaneous effect  of1 that preparation, sir, has been remarked by everybody."  Customer: "It's amazing, and as  there's onlv one dose gone, I thought  perhaps' you would change what was  left for some photographic plates."  The S  ummer  Sal  e  Begins Saturday  HTHE important reductions during the Sale are such that careful buyers will  appreciate.    With  half the summer still to come the reduced prices  should prove popular.    New and dainty- Waists, in Muslin, Voile and Silk, including some as high as $3.95, we  shall sell for        - - - $l.oo  Sale Prices in Dress Goods & Staples  ALL WOOL Scotch Tartans, 42 ins.   65c yd.  FANCY Crepes and   Muslins, usually as high'  as 25c    15c yd.  WHITE CAMBRIC, in 10-yard lengths, will be  . sold at   $1.25 length  HONEYCOMB QUILTS,   for  camp  beds, in  Blue and White   95c each  BLANKETS.     Few   Brown   Camp   Blankets.  Special values   $2.50  ALL COLORS in Cashmerette. Pale Blue, Saxe,  Navy, Red and Cream, 42 ins. wide 25c yd.  NAVY BLUE SERGE, 42 in.., usually sold at  85c per yard, now  65cyd.  GINGHAMS. Many new patterns in Ginghams, to sell at    lOcyd.  LIGHT PRINTS, in different designs, Wash  Mite rials' such as Crepes and Muslins, will  be sold at  2 yds. for 25c  Travellers' Sample Nect\wear  We have, procured a bunch of Travellers' Sample Neckwear, and so that we shall sell  them rapidly we have decided to let them go at '-."        - HALF  PRICE  Fine Coutil Corsets  In medium and low bust styles, with  (our hose supporters. Come in ail sizes  and specially good value - 95c  Ladies' House Dresses  95c  A LARGE selection of Morning and House Dresses for summerwear.  These  come   in  Check and Stripe designs, in  Ginghams, Prints and Crepes.  Prices up to $1.95, during the sale for - - - -95c  BATHING SUITS, in Navy and Brown Lustre. Usual $2.75 & $3.75   $1.95  CHILDREN'S COTTON DRESSES.   Many styles, fast colors  50c each  CHILDREN'S Bathing Suits, in Navy lustre, 6, 8, 10 and 12 years   95c  MIDDIES, Ladies' and Misses'  75c each  Tweed and Serge Shirts All Reduced  Narrow Lingerie Ribbon, in all Underwear colors.    Bundles of  I dozen yards  will be sold for   25c  Hosiery and Underwear Reduced in Price  Summer Outing Hats  in an exceptionally choice range of  good colors and materials. During sale  at - ��� - -    95c  CHILDREN'S Black, fine ribbed  Hose  (6 pairs for 80c).   Per pair 15c  LADIES' Fine Knit Combinations.    Per  pair        35c and 45c  LARGE SIZE  Ribbed   Cotton   Vests.  Special  25c  RIBBED VESTS (Peerless brand)...25c  BLACK Lisle Hose, also White 25c pr.  COLORED   Lisle   Hose,  in colors of  Taupe, Putty and Grey 25c pf.  BLACK Cotton Hose (6 pairs for 80c)  Per pair    |5c  LJtste) Jj--z^i^C-]  White and Ecru Curtains  Reduced  uMtre.D.  Store open 8.15 Saturday morning; closed at 10 p.m.  Voile Curtain,  edged  with  heavy  lace.   Comes in  White and Ecru.    Usually $1,75  and   $2  each, will  Phone 361     be sold for  $1.25 pair PAGE SIX  KELOWNA RECOED  Thursday, July 13th, 1916  ( WANTED! )  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE, Piano and Rowing Boat. Apply P.-o. box 257. 29tf  FOR 3ALE, 22-foot Pearce Motor Launch  in first-class condition. Apply II. B.  Burtch. 34-7  TENT FOR SALE, 10 x 12, 6-ft. walla to  frame, nearly new. Cheap. Apply F.  Soamea, Kelowna. 34p  TO RENT  COTTAGE TO RENT on Abbott Street  facing lake. Commodious, three bedrooms.    Apply Mantle & Wilson,      25tf  TO RENT, one of Kelowna's beat homes,  furnished, on Bernard Ave., for $20 per  month. Ateo 5-roomed houae on Wilson  Ave., for $10 per month. Apply W. H.  Fleming. 31tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, ranch livestock man (married)1  Must be a good milker and thoroughly  experienced in care of cows and pigs.  Apply, giving references and experience,  to Box A, Record. 34tf  GIRL WANTED.to assist with housework  and care of children. Apply T, Record  Office. 27tf  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED, garden or other work. Several days weekly in town. Apply box  M, Record Office. x  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation. Part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What of  fers.    Apply Box 254 Kelowna,     4GW  FOR SALE Oil EXCHANGE..���160  acres at South Okanugan. Have a  clear title, free from all encumbrance,  taxes paid up. Would Bell cheap for  cash 0r exchange for cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box 351. 1-tf.  TO LET.���10 acres orchard, 10 years  old, in good Condition with house,  roothouse, uind outbuildings. Als0 5-  roomed house to rent on Pendozi St.  with stable. Apply H. H. Millie.  Government telegraph office.       19tf.  WANTED, ���mall acreage for garden land.  Muat be cheap, easy terms. M. McCun-  nin, General Delivery, Calgary.      32-6p  EXCHANGE. Ten-acre, 12-year-old or-  chard in beauty spot of Summerland,  houae and buildings. Will exchange  for similar proposition in Kelowna district. I need, a change���so do you. Ap  ply Record Office, Kelowna.       32-4p  POTATO DIGGEU-Xew. Owner will  accept low price and easy terms,  Apply Box B.( Record. 38-*  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1RELLA   CORSETS  can meet   '  MRS. J. H. 0AVEE3  in Room No. 1. Oak Hall l>lo<'i<, between the hours of 2:30 and 5:30 p.m.  on Saturday    of each week, or    nj��y  POUND DISTRICT ACT  Pursuant to the proviaiona of Section II.  of this Act, notice ia hereby given of the  appointment of John Couaamaker Anderson, of Kelowna, B.C., aa Poundkeeper of  the Pound established on the north end of  Lit 13, Registered Plan 665, in the East  Kelowna District.  WM. MANSON,  Minister of Agriculture,  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C., July 3, 1916.  AN ESSAY OX THE HEX  Here is an etfBfty on hens written by  a boy: "Hens is curious animals.  They don't have no noise, nor no  teeth nor no ears. They swallow  their vittftls whole, nnd chow it up in  their crops inside 'em. Hit outfide  of hens is genially put into pillows  nnd feather dusters. The inside of  hens is sometimes filled up with marbles and shirt buttons and sich. A hen  is 'much smaller than a good many  other animals, but they'll dig up more  tomato plants than anything that  ftin't a hen. Hens is useful to lay  eggs for pudding. They can fly when  they are seart. I cut my uncle William's hen's neck off with nhatchct and  it scarf her to death. Hens make  fine spring chickens."  WHITE  Bright with Golden Opportunities of Economy  "THIS Merchandise is clean, fresh and seasonable. Surely this is* the season when such goods  are needed, and when such economies are doubly welcomed. Sale Starts Saturday, July  15th, continuing till Saturday, July 29th. Just thirteen days, when we want YOUR CASH  and for which we offer a little more than an equivalent. It is impossible for us in the limited space  at our disposal to elaborate.    Below are just a few samples of what we mean in -V A L U E S  YOU MUST COME AND SEE  THIS IS REAL MERCHANDISE   WHICH CANNOT BE REPLACED  Wash Goods  GROUP ONE  Ginghams,      Chambrays,  Prints,    Muslins,    Crepes  10 yards for $1  Wash Goods  GROUP TWO  Seersuckers, Voiles, Vest-  ings,   Repps, &c.  8 yards for $1  Wash Goods  GROUP THREE  Coffee Prints, Near Linens,  Nurses' Cloth, Drills. Oatmeal Crepes (15c)  7 yards for $1  Barred lawns and voile make  dainty waists and dresses for vacation wear. Striped linens and  voiles, or the novelty cotton fabric*,  are suitable for skirt. I his may be  rendered even more practical by  leaving it open to the bottom, and  continuing the buttons to hem.  Choice Voiles at 35c per yard  YY/E are now showing many new and charming   patterns  in   printed   voiles.    This season the  large stripe effects predominate and we have a fine range, but also in lhe showing are many  handsome floral patterns, and some quaint and  dainty little flowered print voiles.    All superior  quality, perfect goods; lovely colors among them ; 40 inches wide, per yard - - 35c  BATHING DAYS ARE HERE. Get your lustres for bathing dresses heie at the old price, same  quality as stocked for years past, in colors of navy, green, red, brown, black or white. Always  a leader with us at, per yard -    - .    - -   . 35c  Fast Colored Cretonnes for Cushion Covers, Drapes, &c.  Excellent quality fabrics, in choice designs and colors. Make lovely summer drapes, cushion  covers, &c, and at this price should sell readily.     Per yard -    - -    - 20c  This model is particularly suited  to pongee or Shantung silk because  of its simplicity. These are serviceable materials and launder well.  A combination of materials would  be attractive; for instance, skirt  made of a figured voile with collar  and cuff facings of the same, and  waist of plain voile.  Knit Underwear  Women's fine ribbed sleeveless vests-  w mien's shaped vests, wing sleeve-  women's union suits, lace bottom-boys'  porosknit sliirts and drawers-boys' bal-  briggan shirts and drawers    25c  Striped Poplins for  Shirts  Very popular are these smart striped  repps (or summer skirts. Nothing better  for beach wear. They will stand frequent  tubbing and look like a linen. Various  sized black stripes on white grounds to  choose   (torn.    36 ins. wide.   Worth 50c  '��  39c  Bargain in Women's  Hose, 3 prs. $1  Nice for present wear, made of a strong  wearing lisle, with double garter tops  and high spliced heels. Colors of black,  white and tan.   The value of   the season  ���' 3 prs. for $1  Corsets are Great  Value at $ I  Tliay are made of good quality coutil,  with medium high bust, long over the  hip and back, graduated clasp, non-rust-  able, aud with embroidery trimming.  The most stylish and most comfortable  corset made Sizes 20 to 36. Very special value   $|  Dainty Nainsook  Chemise  Made of fine nainsook. Dainty tucked  yoke effect, linen lace edge and ribbon  draw. Price   $|  Cambric Skirt  Skirt made of cambric. Sectional flounce,  finished with tucks and deep embroidery  ruffle.    All lengths  $j  Cambric Drawer  Drawer made of cambric, lawn ruffle,  finished with tucks and hemstitched  hem, open or closed. Very special..  25c  N.  ainsoo  kDr  awer  Drawer made of fine nainsook, lawn ruffle  finished with tucks and linen edge, open  and closed. Price 35C| 50c, 75c  Nainsook Corset  Covers  Is  of   fine   quality nainsook.    Front and  back trimmed with dainty   lace  and rib.  bon draw. All sizes    35c  Corset cover made of fine nainsook,  front and back trimmed with embroidery  and ribbon draw. All sizes    50c  Cambric Gown  Gown made of cambric, high neck with  yoke of tucks and embroidery insertion.  All sizes. Price    $]  Fancy Lawn Kimona  Kimona made of fancy figured lawn.  Square neck, short sleevea (fitted style).  Finished with fancy scalloped edge. All  sizes.   Price    t ft|  Gingham Petticoat  Petticoat made of Bates seersucker gingham, deep flounce?, finished with tucks.  P"ce  $|  Embroidery Waist  In handsome eyelet design. Neither tuck  nor seam disturbs the beautiful contour  of this one-piece waist, which falls over  the shoulders in graceful folds producing  that desirable effect. Cuffs and sleeves  finished with lace and insertion..  $1.50  Stylish Lawn Waist  Made of fine quality lawn, with yoke  front and kimona sleeve of all-over embroidery, edged with neat lace insertion.  Lace trimmed Dutch neck. Price   $|  Semi-Tailored Waist  Made of a fine quality sheer lawn, in an  open front model. Laundered cuffs and  collar. Small tucks. Fancy cut embroidered panel front.   White only...  $1,50  Fancy Petticoats  Fine underskirts of French Percale, Hea-  therblonm and Hydegrade. Tailored or  embroidered. Black and colors...  $| 75  Silk Gloves  Ladies' Silk Gloves, two clasps, at wrists,  double tip, black, white and colors.   The  Prf����   50c  House Dress Bargain  Nicely made garments of  good  qualify  gingham, trimmed with collar and  cuffs  of aelf  or  white  repp.   Colors of pink,  .    blue and mauve. All sizes  ()QC  Women's Vests  Nice summer weight, of good quality  cotton lisle, with plain or fancy yoke.  Value unequalled. Special  25c  Here's Extra Value  in Middy Waists  Correctly fashioned of good quality drill,  with white, navy or saxe collars. These  waists are the style so much in demand  just now. Come with laced front and  sides, also in belted styles with box  pleated front and aaxe or navy collar.  Very special  ��|  A Bargain in  Women's Waists  Well made waists of good quality voiles  and muslins, with neatly embroidered  lace trimmed and hemstitched fronts,  dainty collars and long sleeves. The  waist bargain of the season  g()c  2,000 yards of Embroidered Voile Flouncings  TI II:". beautiful goods, now so much in demand, showing  unusually  neat  patterns  on  both plain and scalloped effects.   As prices are to-day, these  values are wonderful.   Let us show you.   Yard -   - -   - 75c  Summer' Neckwear for Women, at 75c  J^ANY of our best selling lines reduced to small quantities, and grouped  together for a quick cle��n-up.   Choose from Quaker collars, and sets, &c.  Usual values to SI, special .   . .   . .   . 25c  The Greatest Event of this Sale will be  100 Dresses, Women s and Misses' at Exactly Half Price  We will have four tables of extraordinary values in Footwear: One Ladies'; One  Misses' & Children's; One Boys' & Youths', & one Men's.  These will be sticklers  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED  MS

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