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Kelowna Record Jun 10, 1915

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 mmmmmmmmmmm  mmimmmmmmmmmmymwmm  ^tbocOvvtsY  ^Ccf8��rlVKU^'\  n .c. /  VOL. VII.   NO. 29.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA THURSDAY, JUNE 10. 1915-6 PACES  $1.50 Per Annum  1  ������'��� *- i  z      ���  s  \ **  '.Jf  i 1  >���  m\':'"-  I      ,|1           ;           |     Sk, ��� �� ,  -f  61^   ^                                                         "     t  ���   �� d  :  '                      ���          ���  4*?.-.-i"i4  ?#*** *"'  , jy  |  1" -Vx.\-"                an  ���    ���  '.\  ,,iffe;;',::;; -;  ���  '  "* ��� ���'.' V',.  .Jf*:-.'.         <r ^gj  ���  ^  *���#?���*  MEET AGAIN IN FAB OFF LANDS  In Egypt, a British Cavalryman and a Frenoh Dragoon, who havd nlready fought together in northern France, meet again in the east.  City Council Holds  Meeting Ha* Very Little Business to Transact  The council meeting Friday morning  waa of vary short duration, there .ba  ing little business on the agenda.  Several items of correspondence wer,.  -siiprt disposed of, ehasBy in connection  with the aale of city bonds.  Advice waa reoeived irom the Jn-  ' factor of Municipalities that Uy-lawa  - 1/74 to 188 dealing with local improve  ments had been found in order. A resolution was accordingly put through  that they be reconsidered and fined,'  W. F. F. Bouvette wrote offering to  cut tbe grass on oertain streets and  pay the dty $1.00 per load. The  clerk's reply waa read asking Mr.  Bouvette to specify the streets, and  also to give an undertaking to remove all grass and weeds therefrom.  ���The resignation oi Mr. F. li. Corby,  aa plumbing inspector was accepted  The polioe report for the month oi  May waa reoeived, showing a total ol  seven oases before the magistrate.  These were, selling milk without license, keep'tii disorderly house, found  in disorderly house (4), larceny, k  total of $135 had been collected in  fines. Four dogs bad been destroyed,  and two iitet had occurred.  The meeting then adjourned to June  18th.  Bishop of Kooteoay to  Visit City This Week  The Bight Bev. A. J. Douli, D.D.,  Bishop of Kootenay will arrive on  Saturday next, June 13th, ior the purpose of holding a confirmation in the  parish church on the Siirday lollc**-  ing. After the arrival of the .Sicamous there will be a Parochial deception for the bishop and Mrs. Douli at  *Dr. Boyoe's residence. On Bunday  there will be an early celebration of  Holy Communion at 8 o'clock; Matins  and -Holy Communion at 11 o'clock,  when the bishop will preach. During  thc afternoon he will visit the church  at Okanagan Mission, and meet .the  members of the church oommittee and  others at Mr. K. Gray's. Evensong  will begin at 7.30, when the bishop  will administer the Bite ol Confirmation to the candidates. On Monday  he will leave to visit tbe parishes of  Summerland and Penticton.  There will be no services at the Ka.it  Kelowna school house on Sunday afternoon.  This Morning's Fire  The fire brigade were called out jubt  beiore noon today to a blase which  had started in an old shed to the rear  of tbe Keller block. The shed was  used as a storage by the government  telegraph offioe, and also by Messrs  Campbell it Price, but the contents  were not of any great value.  Although the brigade responded to  the call with remarkable promptness  the fire had.got a good hold and the  shed was burned beyond repair. lucre  waa no insurance on either building  or contents, though the loss is con-  fined to s small store of wire and  electric battery supplies belonging io  the telegraph office and to a.lew usees  of scalers, wrapping paper, etc., tht  property ol Campbell b Price.  The origin of the fire was not revealed, but it seems likely that someone must have carelessly throes t  lighted match or cigarette stub among  the rubbish contained in the building.  The annual visit of the Oddfellows  and Bebekahs to the cemetery to decorate the graves of departed brethren  will be,hdd Sunday. Tbe numbers  will meet at the lodge room at 1  o'clock and proceed by oars to the  cemetery. All members are request*!  to bring flowers.  CALGABY EDITOR PAYS VISIT TO  THE CITY  Mr. F. 8. Jacobs, editor of the Form  and Banoh Beview, Calgary is visiting  at present in Kelowna, and will visit'  other lake points with a view to investigating fruit growing and market  ing conditions. He ia accompanied by  Mr. O. W. * Johnson, assistant secretary and manager of the oo-apsrative  department of the Alberta Parmer's  Co-operative Co., of Calgary.  The Alberta Farmers' Cooperative  Elevator Co., have handled 1500,000  worth of flour and feed, fruit and vegetables and coal, also *600,000 worth  of live stock on a small commission  during the past year. They havs shipped 60,000 hogs to Calgary and Edmonton, Seattle, Portland and Mon.  treat. Calgary and Edmonton packers  will take unlimited quantities. Mr. n.  G. Johnson and Mr. Jacobs are very  favorably impressed with ths d'v  triot and are planning to visit Kelowna in company with a party of Calgary business men during the Kelowna  fall lair.  Misa Jessie MetcaH was a passenger  to Vancouver last Monday.  Mra. Swerdfager and family ere  leaving today for a few weeks visit  to the ooast.  Mrs. H. H. MilHe returned thii morning from a visit to Penticton, looking very.muoh improved in health.  A further detachment of recruits for  the B.M.B.*s consisting of Fred Neil,  Thos. Barrett, John Plant, J. Mathews, Arthur Hill and Charles 'Jroves,  left yesterday morning for Kamloops,  where they will take up their duties of  bridge guarding, tie.  Sunday-School Picnics  on King's Birthday  Children and Parents  Enjoy  Holiday in Glorious Sunshine  Lost Thursday afternoon the Sunday  schools of the Presbyterian and thi  Baptist churchea combined forces for h  picnic in the park. Thc weather was  ideal for the holiday and probably  one "of the largest crowds ever ,cen  in the park assembled in their gayest  costumes. Although' nominally tho  affair was organized for the two  churches named, in reality no d.istinc-  tion was made, and children and  grown-ups of all sects were welcome} to  and did join in the fun, and in Ine  abundance of good fare.  The afternoon's program opened  with the crowning of trie May Queen  (Miss DeHart). This was a somewhat belated ceremony it must be confessed, but it provided good fun. Patriotic songs were sung by the children in honor of the King's birthday.  Tbe program of raoes and other  sports waa exceptionally well prepared  and well carried out. Everybody entered with enthusiasm into the effort  to make the children happy and they  certainly succeeded. Supper wa*  spread beneath the trees near the band  stand, and although tbe nuni.wr ol  guests was almost over-whelming, yet  the supply of refreshments which included every imaginable variety o!  good things given by the parents aprl  friends proved ample for all.  Altogether the picnic was one if the  most successful ever held, and wry  praise is* due to the teachers, 3chool  officials and friends who worked hard  to make it so.  METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL  PICNIC  Becipe for aa ideal picnic���Take on-  glorious fine day, ooming dirooily alter a month or more of unsettled wet  weather; one piece of sylvan .-oai-.iry,  with shady trees, running sueam, an I  green fields, within fifteen minutes  motoring over a good road, from the  city; a few comfortable motor cars, n  good number, say 300 or more, men.  women and children, especially ohildren and "young folks", all well leuv-  ened with the fraternal desire that the  others shall have a good time; plenty  of good food, and drink of the refreshing but uninebriating variety,  auch as fresh lemonade and lea, Season welt with the western domovratic  spirit of sociability1, and you have the  elements and ingredients for your  ideal picnic. The leaven and seasoning will ensure the proper application  of the other essentials.  That the ideal waa as nearly ae possible turned to the aotual '���' as, we  believe, the unanimous verdbt of those.  who took part in the picnic, held on  the King's birthday laat week, hy the  Kelowna Methodist Church r.nd Sun  day school. Mr. Leslie IHUirth very  kindly provided at his fine ranch at  Rutland the necessary piece o! sylvan  country, and it would be hardly possible 'to find a place more suitable-  From the time of arrival, abo.it lO.I'O  a.m., after an exhilerating I'Uxn oi't in  tho motor cars, kindly lent fin thc occasion by Mayor Jones, M*i'i W, E.  Adams, J. A. Bigger, R. V. Bray, I.  Dilworth, ('has. Downing nnd Ceo.  Ritchie, until the return to town in  the same cars just beiore fi p.m., the  children, and the adults, upent a rea''  ly happy day, in every sense 'if tho  word. About 195 childron and fl  grown-ups sat down to tbe picnic dinner, and after tho children oa I enjoyed to the full the dolicac'ra provid  ed, Mayor Jones, in a 'ittls speech,  reminded them that the Jay was tbe  birthday of His Majesty King fieorge,  and proposed a toast to Ilia Majesty's  health. This was loyally honored (in  the wholesome juice of the lemon, suitably brewed by Mr. Curts, in a ouai-  ness-like looking bath tub), after  which the national anthem was sang.  The afternoon's enjoyment included  games and sports of various kinds,  races being arranged for ohildren Landing from six and under, to forty and  over. In the words of the reporter  of the amateur conoert. we say that-,  "where all did so well it would bs Invidious to particularise."'but cannot  dismiss the subject without commenting on the spaed and agility displayed  by Mr.   Hunter, in the raoe lor Bar  With the olose ol 'he 'present Iciin,  ���Mr. B. P. Bichardsou, tile ri'ucipel of  the Public school will retire from his  office, he having tendered his resigna-  tion some time ago. His place will be  taken by Mr. Jas. Gordon, who 1.  coming from Bevelstoke, where ho is  at present assistant principal ol the  high sohool. Mr. Gordon is a young  man who has been in Canada some  five or six years. He was educated  at Glasgow university where tin took  the M.A. degree.  Miss E. P. Duthie, teacher ol music  and drawing is also leaving this term.  From motives of economy her pities  will not be filled, but her duties will  be distributed among the rest of the  staif.  Manual Training and  Domestic Science  New School Classes Will Start  in Few Weeks  The manual training and domestic  science classes in connection with thu  public schools will soon be in operation, as the government is preparing  to put into effect the promises made  Some months ago. As will be reamui  tiered when the subject of thc teaching  of these subjects was under consideration, owing to the financial obstacle,  which prevented the local school ooi.rd  from incurring the additional expense  entailed thc government undertook t-i  bear the whole cost ol equipment and  the payment of the salaries ol teachers for one year, Irom August 1, 11*15  At the end of the year the trustees  will have the option of purchasing all  the equipment at one-quarter thc original cost and continuing to maintain  the teachers on the same basis as the  rest of the school staff, or il they so  wish, of dropping the whole scheme.'  The new department will be installed in the old school building, and wil!  be conducted in conjunction with a  similar school in Armstrong.  CHANGES IN SCHOOL STAFF  PREACHERS  SUED FOR I.IBKI, BY  ' M. P.-WHAT DEFENCE .  CAN BE MADE?  1'he Bev. A. E. Cooke secr.it,i-y ol  the Ministerial Union at t be Coast,  who are behind the publication o! ihe  pamphlet "The Crisis in t>. C." ��ill  speak on the subject in the park next  Monday evening. In view if the  bitter controversy waged over the subject and the faot that the ministers  subscribing their names to the ,sniph  let are being sued for libel by Mr.  f.ucas, M.L.A., who is ohaiyel iu the  pamphlet with pocketing $10,000 o'  the people's money, it will be Infarct  ing to hear what Mr. Cooke has to  say.   0   Ben Hoy came in from Vernon in  his motor cycle yesterday.  Mr. C. C, Prowse went down to Vancouver yesterday for a few days visit.  Mr. W. MetcaH left this morning for  the old country where he will join tho  forces.  The annual tournament of the Kelowna Tennis Club is to be iielj iu a  few" weeks' time, and will intludi both  open and handicap events. Members  and friends desirous of taking part urn  requested to note that all entries will  close on June 34- Persons Jen-nous ol  joining the club are asked to communicate with the secretary.  ried men, when he outdistanced the  other benedicts, many of whom were  much younger. A somewhat exciting  baseball match between the unman ied  and married, resulted in a victory for  the young men, score 19 to 13. Thc  benedicts, some of whom were wielding  thc bat'for the first time, and apparently would, from1 their striking attitude have been much more" at home  with the cricket bat, were only just  getting into their stride when the  game was declared over. Had it continued longer���well,  well thero    i-i  no telling what might have happened!  No acoident marred the pleasure, ot  the day, and everyone got home feel  ing that from first to last the picnic  had bean a splendid success.  LATE PHOTO OF THE KAISER, CROWN PRINCE AND PRINCE OSCAR  The Kaiser is shown at (he left cf thc picture. Prince Oscar foirto from  the Kaiser. Next to the Kaiser is seen the Crown Prince in his snako of  the Death Head Hussars, front of which is the emblem, skull and cross-bones.  It is reported that the Crown PiiuMis is on a visit to Russia after a  breach with the Prince.  Work of British and  Foreign Bible Society  The work of the British Foreign  Bible Society was brought to the notioe of those who attended a meeting  in the Presbyterian church on Tuesday  evening, when the Bev. J. Knox  Wright, secretary' of the B. C. Auxiliary ol the Canadian Bible Society,  which is a branch of tbe parent society gave an address to a small audi*  ence. The Bev. A. Dunn, presided and  Mr. Wright spoke on the translating  that is done every year by missionaries in the foreign field. The large  number of languages, the difficulties  in mastering same, and expressing  clearly the meaning of the Bible were  alluded to with bright touches of  humor here and there. The speaker  pointed out that some words iu certain languages hsd a large number ol  meanings, this being due to the ways  the word was pronounced. He alluded to the work of the society which in  1!>U issued nearly nine million copies  of the scriptures which beat all n>  oords. A fresh translation was made  every six  weeks.  The Bible is published in 187 languages, but there are 450 million people for which no Bible is printed, fn  llurmah alone there were 66 languages  into which the Bible had to be translated, while in India there were "5  languages in which there was no  translations. In Canada the Clospel  was preached in 27 languages, but  there were 83 in whioh it is not irans  luted. Mr. Wright pointed out that  the work was absolutely non sectarian  and missionaries of the different societies heartily co-operated. He spoke  of what was being done in British Columbia and made a strong appeal tor  support.  .Last year tne circulation ol the  scriptures in B. C. waa 14,670 in Bullish and 33 other languages, while the  amount realised from the sales was  13.182.00.  The looal agent is E. Blenkr.rn,  Richter street who keeps a full utock  of Bibles of English and other ian  guages on hand.  Mr. Wilbur Thompson left this morning for the old country.  Miss Warren was a passenger to Viotoria yesterday morning.  Mrs. Geo. Fraser is up from Penlic  ton this weok on a visit to Mss. D. 1).  Campbell.  The "Follies" who drew such a large  crowd at the local Opera House  short time ago arc to pay another  visit lo Kelowna on Friday, June IS  A complete change of program is  guaranteed, including a very humorous sketch entitled "The Follies on  Trial," which is aaid to be both ciean  and intensely amusing.  By Big Military Camp  Planned to Accommodate 6,000  Men in Training  Vernon.���Reports of the rawing ol  new battalions on the ooast and the  sending to Vernon ol the 48th battalion, now quartered at Victoria, are  being discussed in the training chj>j��  here. It is said that the camp, at first  designed to accommodate 4000 men  wiH be enlarged to take care oi at  least 6000 soldiers in the making.  The 42nd battalion, to he recruited  from Vancouver units, the 54tb now  being mobilized at Nelson preparatory  to being sent here, and a new battalion to be known as the '"7th, wiil all  supplement the forces in camp or  about to arrive there.  Lieut.-Col. Hulme, at present coin  manding, the 6th D. C. O. R. at Vancouver, is reported to be the rrobaMe  selection for the commander of the  62nd. This battalion, tbe 54th and  the 57th will total about 1500 men  and will with the units already arte  make a total of about 0000 m'.'n.  The work of constructing the samp  providing accommodation for 'he  troops and soldiers, is proceeding rapidly under the skillful direction of  Capt. C. B. Russell, Commander of  the Royal Canadian Engineers in Military District No. 11.  The tents are laid out along  the most modern lines. Water  mains and electric lights have  been installed by the city and electric  light is available for every tent whose  occupants desire it and are willing lo  pay the city for it."  Sidewalks have been extended for  three of four blocks up Seventh street  to the camp, and the vacant buildings  on the way are bil'ng occupied by photographer., soft dr'.nk men and others  who have things to sell to soldiers.  Various versions of a report thu'. lhe  German prisoners in the internment  camp at Vernon had revolted ainini.q*  down to an unofficial report of the  bayoneting of two Germans. Tt if.  said that a partv H prisoners ordered to start road making refused. Some  of them grew ugly and were ordered  out to their work at the point of the  bayonet. One man is reported to  have been wounded seriously and another less so.  Mr. H. Rive, chief of the dairy  branch ol the' Department of Agriculture arrived in town on Wednesday's  boat and will address several meetings  in thc district.  Mr. W. Newton of the Soils and  Crops division, Department ol Agriculture arrived in tbe city yesterday in  connection with the judging of alfalfa  and also to make arrangements for  construction of silos in tba district.  laLiu PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RBCOHJ)  KELOWNS RECORD  Published twy Thundmy at Kolomna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION*. BATES  11.50    p��r   year:   7Se.,   ilx   months.   United  Stot��a 60 cents additional.  AU ���ubicriptionj payable in nd.vn.nce  Subscriber! at the regular rate ran have  f\tra paoeit mailed to friende at a diutance  at HALF RATE. i.e.. 76 oente per vear.  Thie ipeclal privilege le granted (or the  purpose of advertieins tbe citv ind dietrlct.  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PR0FE88I0NAL CARDS.  ETC.. 26 oente oer column inoh per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 davi. $6:  60 daye S7.  WATER NOTICES-89 (or five insertion!.  LEGAL  ADVERTISINO-Firet    insertion.    12  cente  per  line: each subsequent  insertion. 8  oente. per line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 oente  per word    tint  Insertion,   I  cent per word  each subseauent Insertion.  DISPLAY   ADVERTISEMENTS-Two inches  and under. 60 oente per inch first insertion  over two inches 40 cents per inoh Iir.it   insertion:   20 oents per inch eaoh subsequent  insertion.  All chnnires in contract advertisements must  be in the hands of the printer by Tuesday  evening to   ensure   publication   in   tho   next  issue.  Public Should Assist  Agricultural Assn.  Kelowna, June 8, 1913.  To the public.  The general public do not seem to  understand that it is impossible to  run an agricultural show without  funds, neither do' they understand thu  position of their own local association.  In the first place, the Agricultural  building, which is a credit to thc district, was not built without assistance. '1 his assistance was given by  the government who agreed lo put up  half the cost, while thc other half had  to be raised by subscription or other*  wise. The directors decided to build  and went ahead without appealing to  the general' public, with the result  that they had to borrow sufficient  money to pay the contractors. This  liability has to be paid this year, otherwise complications will arise aud in  all probability we will lose our building.  Now understand, the building is the  property of the public.who hare up to  the present time, not been called upon  to help pay lor it, but it must now bo  realized that il the public wish to retain it for their own benefit lh?y  must mako every effort to help matters out this y)ear. They must divest from their minds the idea of the  cash value of the prizes offered and  create an unselfish determination to  show all they can, simply having in  view the honor of winning, which will  help place the society on a sound  footing.  This is the way the society appeals  to i all {armors, as woll as the business  men of Kelowna, who, directly or indirectly, receive some benefit from the  annual show.  The society also asks the business  men of the city who handle agricultural machinery, implements and dairy  machinery to make some displays,  which we feel sure will help to create  business in their direction.  In running the society, the secretary  has to be paid and there are many  other expenses in connection wiiu it.  J.ast year, a large sum was paid off  on account ol the building and lhe  sports' prizes. Unfortunately, this  placed the society in the position ol  not being able lo meet other wejl-  earned obligations. This brief explanation, together with that L-iven  in a circular which will be issued  later on, as well a. that which *ill  be given by a personal call by some ol  the directors, will, we trust, set at  rest the minds ol tbe people with regard to the present position of the  society.  We would also like to point out that  it is not fair or just that the general  public, who receive a benefit Irom the  annual fair, should allow the financial  burdens of the society to be larried  by some ol the directors personally at  the present time.  The society wants this year's lair  made a notable success snd if tho following Knee of action are adopted by  the people it will bs a success: First.  Have aome enterprise; exhibit in every  . olasa you can within reason, and show  tbe visitors what we can produce. Sec  ond. Have a noble spirit amon* your,  ���elves. There an men in our district  who jave sacrificed (heir own personal interests to help make the annual  ���bow a soecess and they have had to  take ebances whether they would get  any remumration whatever, and     it  GIL LETTS LYE  EATS DIRT  cannot \n>, expected that they will continue thin indefinitely.  To hold a show without the growers  would lie like fighting a battle without soldiers, so may the people come  out and fight and talu defeat stoically and gracefully, should defeat come  their way, and be willing to try agtun.  By so doing tKey will help the society  to hold its building without any  burden, and when they are pointing  out the building to their friends they  will be able to say with pridu: "1  helped to build it and for two years  I placed exhibits in that building .ind  willingly and unselfishly loft mv prize  money behind."  The prize list will be circulated an  Boon us possible. There will be races  for local horses only, so those who  have horses can start in and get litem  into shape.  On behalf of the directors, Kelowna  Agricultural and Horticultural Ysbo-  ciation.  J. L. PRIDUAU.  W..B.M.  CALDER.  Special Committee.  Items from Ellison  (From Our owa Correspondent 1  We regret to learn that Mrs. leather  is suffering from sciatica. We liopi' lhe  good lady will soon be around a^-iin.  Robert Booth was taken to the Kelowna hospital on Monday last hut  expects to be home again in a     few  days.  ��     .  The A. B. C. ol tho Ellison Methodist church will hold an ice-cream 'ind  Btruwberry social on Friday next, lhe  16th inst. Musical items will be provided by well known musicians. Everybody come. All welcome. No chu'.*gc  for admission.  GREEN OR WET ALFALFA CAUSES  DEATH OF MANY CATTLE  AT SUMMERLAND  During the past few weeks a number  of cows in the district haye died aB  the result ol "bloating," caused by  eating wet or green alfalfa. Barry  liowis was one ol the latest sufferers  in this way. Mr. liowis has been  keeping his cow, day and night iu a  field of alfalfa, watching her closely  all the while, and lately he has considered her so accustomed to tbe greeu  food, as to lie quite immune from  "bloating." Alter milking on Tuesday  night she was again returned to tho  pasture and great was his surprise  when on Wednesday morning he found  her dead, all' indications pointing to  bloating as being the cause. Mr. liowis says there is yet much to be learned  as to the proper method of feeding alfalfa to cows as with the exception of  the danger ol bloating it is in c.'ory  way tho most desirable (odder.-.Summerland Review.  K. V. R. STATIONS  The following names have i>eeo  given to stations on the K.V.R. (rom  Midway to Merritt and which opened  to publio use last Monday: Midway,  Rock Cre.'k, Zemara, Wcstbridgo,  Rhone, Taurus, Beaverdell, Carmi,  Lois, Arlington Lakes, t'ookson. Me  Colloch, Myra, KELOWNA, Lotus,  Chute Lako, Adra, Glen Fir, Naramata, Penticton, Winslow, West  Summerland, Faulder, Kirton, Thirsh.  Osprey Lake, Errie, Jura, Uelfort.  Princeton, Coalmont, Tulameen, Man-  ion, Roberts, Spearing, Brooktnaro,  Kingsvale, Glen Walker, Merritt.  The way ol the transgressor may be  hard, but,it is disgustingly populur  The best way to get along with  some people is to get along without  tbaor  Don't espeet any kind of a cow to  make something out of nothing. She  can't do H; she don't know bov.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS    *  Coal mininr/ rights o( 'he Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Noitu-  west Territories, and in a nortion oi  the Province ol British Colninbli, may  be leased (or a term of i we n v-une  vears at an annual rental of si an  acre. Not more than 2,5n0 acres  will bo leased to one applioant.  Applications for the lease muat be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied lor arc  situated.  In surveyed territory tbe land must  be desoribed bv sections, or leirnl sub  divisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the traot applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Eaoh application must be accompanied by a fee ol IS which will bs  refunded if the rights applied (or  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output ol the mine at the  rate ol five cents nor ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ol  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished al least  once a vear.  The lease will inolude the coal mining rights pnly, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary (or the working of  the mine at the rate of $10 an acre.  For full information annlioation  should be made to the secretary ol  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not bo paid [or.  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  Holden at Vernon.  In   tho   matter   of the Estate ol  Lum Lock, deceased.  Notice is hereby given pursuant to  Section 27 of the Trustee Aot. R.S.B  C. 1911, Chapter 232, that all U'ftli-  tors and other having claims agumsl  the estate of the said Lum Look, deceased, are required on or before the  20th day of June, 1915, to send by  post or deliver to E. C. Weddell, room  9 Willits Block, Kolowna, B.C., Solid  tor (or tho Estate, or to Kong U mu  Hoo Lock, Kelowna, B. C, Administratrix (or the Estate, their (nil  names, addresses and descriptions, the  full particulars of their claims, tho  statement of their accounts, and tlm  nature- of the securities, if any, hold  by them.  And further take notice, that after  such above mentioned date tha said  Administratrix will proceed to distribute the Estate ol the deceased among  the parties entitled thereto, having  regard only to the claims ol which she  shall then have notice, and that she  will not be liable for the said assots,  or any part thereof, to any person or  persons of whose claims notice shall  not have been reoeived by hor at tho  time of such distribution.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 20th  day ol May, 1916.  E. C. WEDDELL.  Solicitor for Kong Quan Hoo Look,  Administratrix of the aaid Estate.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that the business heretofore carried on by tho undersigned in partnership at Kelowna,  B.C., as Electrical Contractors and Hi-  cycle dealers, under the firm name ol  James li Trenwith, has been dissolved  by mutual consent. Tho undersigned  James H. Trenwith will henoelorth  carry on the business alone, and wiil  discharge the liabilities of the late  firm, and all monies due the late lirm  are to be paid to him.  CLAUD H. JAMES.  JAKES H. TRENWITH  Dated the 30th day pi April, 1915.  159  Hot Weather  Needs  Toilet Creams  Toilet Waters  Toilet Soaps  Talcum Powders  Smelling Salts  Shampoo Powders  Bath Powders  Powder Puffs  Foot Powders  Chamois  Our stock ia complete and  comprise, all the beat Imported and Dome.tic makea. We  take a delight in showing  Toilet Goods  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19   Kelowna. B.C.  THEOSOPH1CAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meeting, every Tueaday evening, at 8 p.m.,  ���t the rseidence of S.M.Goie,Patterson Ar.  Public invited.    Lending library.  W. B. PEASE.  Preaident  S. M. GORE, Sec.  P.O. Box 382  NOTICE  All accounts, and all professional tc-  counts, owing to the undersigned, ars  to be paid to Mr. H. G. II. Wilson,  who is empowered to collect, und to  give receipts for same.  JAMES GARVIE MoNAUGHTON  C.M.,M.R.0.,*t.D.  The 'Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorless8  when in  use  Sanitary at  all timet  Call and  inspect  them  /  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Opposite Board of Trade Office  THURSDA?, JUNE. 10, 1915   ���-�����������^���ss.W�������ssi  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leaves Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leavei Kelowaa 11 a.m.  Leavei Westbuk 11.30 a.m.  Saturday Special  FlowerTrimmings  for  Summer HaU  20c  B.C. Variety Syndicate  The Home of Big Value*  Bernard Ave. Kelowna  ����  ENGRAVING.- -  ETCHINGS AND "HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BV THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRD-  CESS KNOWN to THE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES VOUR ILLUSTRATIONS  .     LITERALLY TALK ���  MANUFACIURtD IN WESTERN CANADA  By TM-CiflAXD'DiBBll [aC.(-,  I0EVTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  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  art some things you will need���  CANNED GOODS  Something that ycrti cannot-get along without.  We have Canned Salmon, Sardines, Herring,  Lobater, 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, Sherbart, Sec, &c.  COFFEE and COCOA  and  Condensed  Milk.   Something  good   and  easy to prepare.  RELISHES  We  have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olivea,  Catsup, Saucea, Ate, &c.  For everything that's good to eat go to  1E0FPLEM&  THE STQREOFPLEM  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Builders' & Masons* Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Bo,  166  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According ta the new  Dominion Government  regulation, all farmer,  who wil butler either  to tha atorea or private-  ly, ara required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in pro.  minent letter, the'word.  "DAIRY BUTTER."  Tha (act i. alao em.  phatired that all butter  in Mich packagea muat  ba or tha full net weight  of (iiteen ounces, and  in default of Mme a  ini) of from $10 to $30  for each offence i. im.  posed. Whey butter  muat ba eo labelled  even when mimed with  dairy butter, and dairy  batter retain it. label  though it ba mixed  witb the creamery pro.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  I ft/V-APER * PWNT1NC d> I   C A  IvU      INCLUDED        ��PlsJV  200  500  1000  ����  2.00  2.75  3,75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, md the Printing  of same,' Please note this.  Kelowna Record mmmmmmmmm^mmme^fmmmmWfmmm  ���PPHLMMMHRSI  THcneiux, J0W5��, wis  lELOaWJA   RECORD  Mil  Tremendous Shoe Values  for the Next Few Weeks  eW  Rae, the Shoe Man  Buys the output of several large factories in the  States and Canada for about Half cost of manufacture and sends shipment here for immediate disposal  Brocton Shoes for  Men of all sizes  $6 Values for  $4  Goodyear welted boots in Black  Brown, Button or Laced; 15  different styles to select from.  The greatest value ever pf ��red  in a man's boot at $4. Brocton  price, without duty,|4  Buy Boots and Shoes for the whole family at values better .than ever offered before  in Kelowna, as the stocks were purchased away below their values, and while we  are disposing of the balance of the Richmond stock we will keep the Boot and  Shoe department stocked up from time to time with Boots and Shoes which we  can sell at wholesale prices as we buy whole factory outputs for our Vancouver  stores ��t about half their value, and will give the people of Kelowna the benefit  of our extraordinary purchasing power.  Buy while tbe assortment is large as they  will go fast at the prices placed on them  We cannot give you a price list of Boots and Shoes on Sale as they are only just  arriving and being placed on the Sale counter. We have Boots for the whole  family here now. Men's, Women's and Children's of aU suw*s at prices and  qualities to suit and please everybody.  Ladies' Fine Shoes: Darotay Dadd, WalkOvers, and  other best makes .to be sold at tremendous reductions  We are making sensational Price Cuts on  Our Entire Stock of Dry G  IIITC  to make swift clearance an absolute certainty  Men's $4.50 silk Outing-Shirts, soft  cuffs and sepwufe collars...$2.25  Men's Cashmere So* reg. 35c and  40c pair.    Sale 25c  Men's   Balbriggan  Underwear,  reg.  65c.   Sale 35c  Boys' Suits up -to size 26, now going  !5 Half Price  Boys' bathing suits, while they Wt  ����� 40c & 50c  Men's Bathing Spits, reg. $1 and.$.|.25  Sole 75c  Canvas Cloves, a new lot, at Half  Price (per pair)        7^C  Meri's Suits in small sizes up 38-in.  ���t Hilffrfce  Men's good Working Shirts in 17  .different patterns and styles, reg.  price SI , ^5c  Come and see our line up of bargains and be convinced  that we have no competitors. Rae Buys for Less and  Sells for Less. No person should buy shoes before  seeing our remarkable values. We have hundreds of  astounding bargains all through the store, including Cents' Furnishing of all 'kind  Ladies', Misses'  and Children's  Hftriery  at Money-Saving Prices  You will find rare bargains in  Staple Dry Goods. Every article  below regular price to keep the  goods marching out. . We are  goingto crowd another month's.  business into a week.  L. RICHMOND  -  uimutmW^^^^^^^*���^^  ^.^.^������^    \^m\mmu^%M\\%\mW     ^^ms^mmm^Lt^mW    \^*\\Wm\\\\%\\\\j   ^t^mWm\\%\\\\m     WseMsf      tm^eXv^SsS***     \*^mmmmJs\\\^m\sJ      ��r^0WsT^     ^3VR      r^^V^     ?>^VlM  funs of the tloeen Elizabeth  An English correspondent, assigned  to report, the operations in the Dardanelles, describee hi. arrival ��t tho anchorage ol the allied fleet, in '.he following word.:  Now we round a bend and come in  light of a portion of the fleet. The  first eight which greets our eyes are  the fighting tope of the mighty Queen  Elizabeth���the most powerful warship  afloat in any water.. Her huge body  is hidden by some low-lying land.  Shades of Nelson! But suddenly we  lee a destroyer dashing bar way towards us and flying tbe French Hug.  It is hard to believe that within two  days' gentle steaming of where the  Battle of the Nile was fought, a century after Trafalgar, a Frenoh do-  Itroyer is engaged in protecting ling-  land's battleships.  We give our number, and the destroyer retires satislied, and we ma/in  our way slowly in. Then a torpedo-  boat, this time flying the British colors bashes up and asks if we know oui  way among the rocks and shoal.. We  do not, and frankly admit the same,  so she gives us a friendly lead. Half  an hour later we are amongit the  battleships, oruisers, itoresbrps, and  destroyers. Everything in the navy  is organized down to the smallest detail. Our captain sees a comfortable  looking unoccupied berth, and makes  for it to anchor. On a battleship  close by a sailer sits astride the  bridge and starts furiously waving lit  tie flags. These cannot be uad from  our bridge and both officers and men  lack practice at the. rapid reading of  signals, so we have to turn the ship  and gp back. Tho little flags tell us  that a berth has been assigned Ior us  at the other end of the bay. When  we are half way across a pinnace  steams up and two officers come on  board who take charge of the ship ind  conduct us personally to our anchorage.  On a Super-Dreadnought  This same pinnace, onoe wj ere tafe-  ly anchored, takes me across to the  Queen Elisabeth to visit the admiral.  This, the latest of our super-Dreadnoughts, is a revelation. She only carries eight 15-inch guns, and a secondary armament of 6-inch. But these  eight make every other gun you have  ever seen look ridiculous and contemptible. The gunners say they can almost land on a penny at IF,000 yds,  even with three-quarter charges. Thoy  have already done some wonderful  shooting right across the Gallipot!  Peninsula, over the low-lying ground  near Gaba Tepe. The great ship has  in turn received her baptism of fire,  and has been struck by three shells,  one of which came through the gun  room, but, fortunately, all tne midshipmen were at their stations, and  no one was hurt. Another mine  through her unprotected side, high up,  but burst without doing any damage,  The third, I think, hit her funnel.  You get a good idea of what a complete command of the sea we have obtained when you see how we are able  to spare this, our latest and most  powerful Dreadnought, for the operations against the* Dardanelles, instead  of hurrying her off, as soon as completed to Sir John Jellicoe somewhere  in the North Sea. Very shortly turn  will be four other Queen Elizabeths  ready for active sen ice; therefore, If  the Germans ever intend to leave shelter of the Kiel Canal, they had bitter  do so won. They have no ships  afloat whieh can compare in gun-power with the Queen Elizabeth.  A short distance front the Queen  Elizabeth lies the Dreadnought cruiser  Inflexible. Thii ship has seen morn  fighting in, the war than almost an)  other vessel in the fleet. She was on*  of Admiral Sir Doveton Sturden'a  squadron when he put in end to Von  Spree and his squadron off the Falkland Islands. The offioers tell you  that that action was child's play to  what they had to face on March 18th.  whin the great attack was modi in  the Dardanelles. The Inflexible suoer-  ed heavily. Her fontop wai hit by a  shell, which killed or wounded all ol  those up aloft but two  Germany and Austria Hungary have  formally notified tbe government of  Switzerland that they will ro��i*ot  Swiii neutrality. Time will show  what their promise is worth.  Declaring that the German victory  in Galieia was due to the overwhelming superiority in equipment and thai  if ths allies in the west had been at  will equipped, the German! would  long ago have been driven Irom  Franoe and Belgium, Mr. Lloyd-  George, the new minister af munitions.  made a stirring appeal at Manchester  to employers and workmen to supply  the British Armies with tbe neceuarv  munitiotst.  How ess is Used by  . A great doal lias appeared on the us.  of asphyxiating gases by the Germans.  Many statements have been made al  to exactly what gas is used, how it is  used, and what are its effects.  There are two essentials to tbe use  of gas by the Germans. First, tbe go*'  must be of such a character that it  will stick close lo the surface of the  ground and sink into all trenches and  excavations���not rise in the air. Secondly, it must at least, temporarily  stupefy the intended victims. Now,  this being the cose, il is obvious that  gal may be resorted to successfully  under certain conditions only. There  must be only a very moderate or high  wind blowing, and that must be regular or even, otherwise tbe gas would  tecome too disseminated and diluted  with air. it oan be used only when  the enemy's trenches are but a short,  way off. The battle front of the user  must be either a straight line or convex toward the enemy. Otherwise the  gas, when liberated, would cross at  least some portion of the users Unas  before reaching the enemy's lines with  considerable damage to the users as  well as the intended victims.  Chlorine gas seems to fill all the  requirements. " It is a heavy greenish  yellow, suffocating, irritating,' poisonous gas. When liberated in a moderate wind (two to six miles per hour)  it will travel pretty compactly alori:,'  the surlace of the ground, filling tha  air for a depth of about three .'tot  above tbe surface and sinking into all  depressions. It suffocates and irritates  the victims and produces acute oron-  chitis and strangulation. In many  cases the effect is temporary but complete unconsciousness and in manv  others death. Its color gives it the  properties of a cloud which greatly  conceals the advance of tho enemy who  follow close behind whenever possible.  Needless to say, great quantities ain  required to be of real effect against a  battle front of considerable length. So,  it is chiefly used to attack certain ><e-  lected points in the enemy's linen, with  the sole idea of forcing a passage  which might enable the' breaking tp  and flanking movements so frequently  attempted but seldom accomplished.  The Germans manufacture this i;as  in great quantities and force it into  small cylinders under very high compression. Those cylinders, are shipptil  to the trenclies, put in place, and when  conditions are favorable are opened  and turned toward ths lines of the  allies. The prevailing wind does the  rest.  Quite a number ol other gases .uuiri  be used almost equally well, but the  symptoms all clearly and unmistakably indicate the use of chlorine gas by  the German army in all cases .-o far.  ���North Shore Press.  Germany's Chances of  Fioal Victory Are  Jl gunner with the Canadian artillery, writing under date of Uiiy, 'A,  says:,  "We have, of course, rievir a" ,un ly  been out of action, but last week lias  been aa good as a month at the seaside after previous exporeinces. Jt is  all very well for the English pu)icrs  to speak about the want of explisivoi  and the heavy casualties, but ��) e\-  pooled heavy casualties and wo a%.  pect more still. Tbe great factor in  the struggle is not ths heavy tasual'  lies, but whether, with each day's  fighting, our forces are relatively  weaker or stronger than the Oermars.  There can be no doubt about, it i.s 1.1  the result ol tho last month's light nr.  For not only have Germany's casualties been greater numerically than .iur  own, but the Germans have alio now  practically reached the limit of their  reinforcements, whereas llie Allies have  not yet called into action one-third of  their available men ol fighting ago.  There is not the slightest reason In'  people at home to lie despondent or  pessimistic. The Germans know as  well as we do that their chances ot  final victory are just nil."  Scotland Yard has circulated 4 ivura  ing to London publio that in the  event ol an air-craft raid all hous >���  holders must shut the doors and ��In-  dows ol the lower part of the home  to exclude tho deleterious genes with  which German bombs are tilled.  Up to May 11 the Britith lost -111  trading ships ol all sorts and conditions by tho war. There aro over S0O0  British merchantmen travelling the  ocean lUadily. That is t\ per c-nt.  in numbers, but in tonnage the lost is  ooniidirably 1ms, as the number includes many trawlers and very   Small PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY. JUNcl 10, 1916  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (UcoTporated 1904)        Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  Blacksmithing done.      Weiglibrirltie.     Oats crushed.     Fence posts, Milk,  Potatoes, Apples, &c, lor Sale.  Apply to the Ranch Manager or Ranch Office. . Phone 2202 |   P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS i  City Office :  9 to 12 i   1.30 to 5 throughout the week.  Ranch Office:  9 to 12;   1 to 5.30, excepting Thursday, cloving at 12 noon.  P.O. BOX 580  Belgo-Canadian Block  PHONE 5  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that wc Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made  of  Leather���including Harness, Booli  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings,-Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  Next door to 25c Store] Phone   -   347  ,WATER STREET  KELOWNA  "MADE IN CANADA"  Ford Touring Car  Price $590  Your neighbor drives n Ford��� why don't  you ? We nre selling more Fords in  Canada this year than ever before���  because Canadians demand lhe best in  motor car service at the lowest possible  cost. The " Made in Canada " Ford is  n "necessity���not a luxury.  Runabout $540; Town Car pi ice on application.  'All Ford car. are fully equipped,, including  electric headlight.. No car. .old unequipped.  Buyer, of Ford cars* will share in our profits if  we sell 30,000 cars between August I, 1914,  and Auguit I, 1915.  BURBANK MOTOR CO. . KELOWNA, B.C.  m/ord  -  TOWN AMD COUNTRY NOTES  ���.  -  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  ���  Are now completely  equipped  to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We  have   a  large  stock  of  local  and   coast  ROUGH AND FMSHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  Mra. Wm. Ludlow went up to Veraon  Monday for a ahort visit with bet sister, MrB. Major Clarke.  *    #    #  Mrs. 11. Blair left on Monday morning to spend a couple months visit in  the eaat.  * #    *   .   '  Mr. and MrB. John CroBkell left on  monduy for Vernon ,where Mr. Ojtos*  kell has obtained employment.  # #   * ,  Mr. L. V. Rogers went down to Nov  Westminster Tuesday to attend a session of the OddfellowB'gGiand Lodge,  of which Mr. Rogers is District Deputy  Grand Master.  ��   *   #  The government remount purchaser  ia to pay another visit to Kelowna  July 1st, and expects lo pick dp n  further bunch of riding and artillerv  horses.  Two Pretty Local Weddings  BERRYMAN-TODD  A vory pretty wedding took place  on Tueaday last at Benvoulin I'resby-  terian church between Jenny Sandor-  son, only daughter ol James Aikinuu  and Mrs. Todd of Creetown, Kirkcud  brightshire, Scotland, and Orevillo  Fiolding, only son of Lieut. Col. ft.A  M.O., and Mrs. Berryman ol Woking  Suriijy, F.nglnnd (tormerly of Muttra,  India.  Tho bride, who was given away by  her brother, Mr. Aikman Todd, woro  a Bniart saxe blue costume with black  hat and was attended by MiBs Violet  Tutt of Kelowna. Mr. F. A. Martin  acted as best man. The guests incliul  ed Mr. and Mrs. William Todd; Mr.  and Mrs. Aikman Todd and children,  Miss Jlrown, MrB. Galbr.iith, Air. i*  W. Wilkinson and Rev. W. T. Beattie  who performed the ceremony.  Both the bride and groom ars old  residents of Kelowna and were the  recipients ol many useful und petty  presents.  After the reception at tho home o(  Mr. and MrR. William Todd, Mr. and  Mra. Berryman left by car lor Vernon  accompanied by the bridcsniiid and  best man, where a Inrewell sup, ,-r war,  partaken ol, the newly married coi.ph  travelling on to tho coast whe'.o thi  honeymoon will be spent.  LEMON-WATSON  June weddings arc proverbially pretty, and one which took plaoe in Sum  ���norland on Thursday, Juno 3rd, up  held well all the happy rnAC'imci-i.il  traditions ol the month. On the  morning of that day, Miss Myrtle  Watson, eldest daughter ol Mr. nnd  Mrs. Court Und Watson, became the  bride of Mr. Yorna Lemon of Kelowna.  The ceremony took place at 11 o'clock  at the home ol thc bride, "Watson  Heights", JoneB Flat , the oliioiating  Minister being Rev. C. il. Daly ol the  Presbyterian churoh.  Relatives and guests were present lo  the number ol about thirty-live, und  these included Mrs. Lemon, mothm ol  the groom, two ol his brothers, end  Miss Ethel Thompson, who acted aB  bridesmaid, all Irom Kelowna.  In tho room where tho wedding wus  held an extremely pretty decorative cl  feet had been achieved tiy tho ii.hu ol  Oregon grape and cut roses. Ihe  brido entered the room on tho arm  ol hor futhor as tho "Wedding March'  was being played by hor cousin. .Mi.s  Olgu M. Watson. In a dress ol white  orgundie, trimmed with hand mnde  1*00, und with the conventional ��� veil  caught with orange blossoms, looked  very charming. The bridesmaid, UL*  Ethel Thompson, was also dressed in  white. Supporting tho groom as best  man was his brother, Mr. Arthur  Lemon.  At the conclusion ol the ceremony.  alter the happy couple had iiweivml  tho congratulations of the guests, the  company sat down to n wedding bin  oheon, served at tables decorated with  yellow roses.fi During tho course ul  the luncheon ,the customary toasts  were honored, and the brido out thu  three-tier wedding cake.  In tho early afternoon Mr. and Mrs  Lemon left by,, auto lor Kelowna  amidst showers, ol rice. They will make  their home on Mr. Lemon's ranch  some miles back from the city. The  bride's travelling dress was a vory  becoming suit ol alico blue. The best  wishes ol all their friends both here  and in Kelowna follow the young ijoll-  pie to their new home.  Mrs. Lemon sr., Miss Thompson and  the Messrs Lemon accompanied the  bride and groom on thoir journey as  Ut ns tho Orchard City.���Summerland  Review.  Mrs. Foreman left for the east    on  Monday.  ��� ��   a  Mrs. T. Marvon Syer, ol Pentioton  visiting Mrs\ J. D. Williams.  # #   ��  Mrs. Tilbrook went down to the  coast on Monday for a visit with relatives and friends there.  # ��   ��  Mr. Jerman Hunt wos a pasaengre  on Monday    morning's boat up    the  ,nke returning Tuesday.  ��   ��   ���  Mr. Lysons has kindly undertaken to  repeat his generous gift of last yoar  of plants and UowerB for the-beds in  front of the new school.  ��� ��   ��.  Rev. W. T. Beattie will take as.his  subject ir Bethel ohuroh, Benvoulin on  Sunday evening "The Parable of lhe  Empty House" all are cordially welcome to attend.  * *   *  The Kelowna Poultry Association  nas just distributed a car of mixed  feed amongst the members. They expect to be able to get in a car every  month for some time from now on.  ��� ������.'���  Bugler Pavle, ol tho R.M.R., who is  stationed at Beaver Creek bridge, l car  Field spent a three-day leave of absence in the crty,nrriving by Saturday  afternoon's boat, "  a    *    a  Bishop Douli will come to Kolowna  Saturday next Irom Vernon. In the  afternoon a reoeption and garden party will be held at the home of Dr. and  Mrs. Boyce to which all pariBhoners  are invited.  Confirmation service will  bo held Sundav evening.  '��   ��   #  The Philharmonic Society are going  to Vernon on the 24th ol this month  by automobile, some nine or ton cars  being needed. They will give a con-  items from the last two patriotic con-;  cert in tho impress Theatre, selecting  certs in addition to patriotic songs.  Special arrangements are being mado  to accommodate tho soldiers quartered  at Vernon, to whom reduced rates v ill  be given,  # *   ��  Tho Ladies' Aid in connection with  Bethel church, Benvoulin will hold A  strawberry and ice-cream social at tho  homo of Mr. and Mrs. F. Mawhinnoy  on Wednesday evening, Juno 16th. Admission, adults 25 cents, ohildren 10  ceota. Tea and cake provided free.  Berries and ice-cream extra. A good  illusion! program will be rendered.  Everybody welcome. Coma and bring  your frionds.  I.O.G.T. Entertain Friends  Last Tuesday night was open night  at tho Good Templars, when the members entertained a considerable number of friends and visitors.  Mr. W. B. Pearson oceupied the  chair > r  Following is the program whioh waB  greatly enjoyed by those present:  Solo "Yeoman's Wedding"  Bro. Woloj.  Recitation . . .  Sister Varney.  Solo . . .    "Duok the Cannon Ball."  Bro. Wilkie.  Recitation .... "Rubenstein's Piano"  Bro. Snashall.  Dialogue.  .  . . "An Awful Mistake."  Sister V'uroey and  Bro. Pearson.  Reoitation "The Littli Hero."  Bro. Ellis.  Duot "Sweat und Low."  Sisters Sierdlager  Pearson.  Reading . . . "Royal Bumper Degree."  Sister Varney.  Solo . . "Fisherman and His Child."  Sister Kills  Recitation "The Pied Piper of Hamolin"  Bro. Snashall.  Solo.  "Annie Laurie"   I Irish version!  Bro. Wilkie.  Dialogue. "Mrs. Gadabout's Day Out."  .Sisters   Varney   and  Ellis and Bro, Pitt.  Reoitation '.. "Bravo."  Bro. Pearson.  8olo : "Deathless Army."  Bro. Welsh. '  Male Quartette . "Good Night Ladiet"  It is hard to say whioh item on the  program was most enjoyed, but tfie  songs by Bro. Wilkie and recitations  by Bro. Snashall are deserving of special mention and were vigorously en  cored. >  Alter ths program refreshments wero  handed around and the singing of. tho  National Anthem brought a most enjoyable ovening to a close.  Renew for the Record  Hay Time will jje  Early This Year  Look over your equipment now, and  be ready with a reliable outfit when  ���  the rush comet.   We are agents for  and have in stock, the following  achinery  McCormick Mowers, 4J 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  desire to purchase we feel sure that  we can please you  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone 150  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave,  Kelo  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  "Kelowna Record" Office  The place to take the Job you vant' Printed Nicely'  Firebox linings withstand years of use because made of McGlary Semi-Steel. See a  fflattdt* You'u notice tne liniSJ* are  M\- of made in nine pieces. There's  a good reason-ask the McGlary dealer.     M  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co* Ltd. 11 "i     ���J-i^t^riit^^.pwwt^ti^pWFWIl'ipwWWP^  TmjBSDAi*, <T��KVBr 10. 11)15  KBI0WKA  EECOU)  .**   PROFESSIONAL AND   M  *���      BUSINESS CARDS     ���*  BURNE & TEMPLE^  Solicitor*,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancer*, etc.  KELOWNA. �� B.C,  .    R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,       s  Notary Public. .  KELQWNAj :: fe.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC,  9, Willif a Bloch   ���   Kelowaa, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  M��nt��r ol tti. B.C. Society of Architects  Architect  Kelown., B.C  P.O. Bu. 309  C. Harvey, BA, Sc., CE, D.LA. B.C.L.S.,  '-��� CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER- and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phon. 147. P.O.Biw23l  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  hs. resumed hi. teaching classes and will  teceive pupils a. before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowns.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR,  CIVIL ENCINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Cn. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroetjor  Surreys .nd Reports on Irrigation Works  Applicsrjons for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  H. C. ROWLEY F.REYNOLDS  A.M. Inst. C.E., A.M. Cn. Soc. CE.       B.C.L.S.  fcOWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineer* and Land Suroeuors  " Water Supply, Irnsanon. Subdivisions, me.   ,  P.O. Box 261  Phone 131  . J* Crowley Block  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P, 0. Box iu Tboa. te  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  t  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR * BUILDER!  Plan* and Specification* Prepared  and ettimatet given for publicBuild-  ingt.Town and Country Retidence*  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  \  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McCttl Univ.rsitj)  ���     Retidence : GLENN-AVENUE  Massage, may be left at tha office of  ���agei  Ms  Iswra. Rattenbury tt Williams  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoe*  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by Up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  XELOWNA.  Schools Baseball League  With only Saturday's games to be  played to complete the schedule In the  Softools league muoh speculation as  to the winners is being Indulged in.  At present the two country, teams are  holding the first position between  them with seven victories and three  detents each to their credit. The High  tohool bave won an equal number ol  games, but have lost one mors, placing them second. The Publio sohool,  team are at the bottom,but are still  putting up a good fight for eaoh contest, although sorely outclassed.  On Saturday lasl the High school  team defeated Rutland by a sooro of  24 to 9, thus pulling themselves up  pretty close in the raoe, while Ellison  won irom the Publio sohool by 13 Co  1, bringing them up into a tie with  Kutland at the head of the standing.  Ths games were both of the loose  variety and only in spots showed the  brand of which tbe teams are capable.  Especially, is this true with regard to  the three stronger teams.  The Public school team, in the hope  of strengthening their line up drafted  "Billy" Fuller into, the fold and plaoed  him on the mound, but alas ''poor  Billy" suffered the same fate us his  predecessors and was given a "warm"  reception by the Ellison playen, who  opened the first inning with a joyous  swatfest, fattening their batting averages and securing no less than nine  runs. After this the game waB very  even as both sides secured four runs  during the balance of the gamo.  Who will win the ohampionship  it is hard to say but it will lay between the two country teams. The  game on Saturday will break Hie tio  at present existing, but .there is still  a tie game to be played off nnd one  of the teams must win both ol these  games before they oan claim the leadership of the league.  Below is given the standing of the  teems:  TEAM P     W     L Pet.  Rutland 10     7       3--.700  Ellison- 10     7       3- - 700  High, school .  ... ,11     7       i���.040  Public school ...   11     0     U-.0C0  The games this week are:  High' Bchool at Publio sohool.  Rutland at Ellison.  -<j-  Botanical Notes  Following is a further continuation  of the list ol wild flow xe:  39. Canada Violet (Viola ennaden  sis). Upright, to over a loot in height  often. Flowers marly white, the upper petals tinged with purple beneath;  lateral petals bearded, the liwcst  veined with purple. Spur very short.  40. Western Sweet Cicely, (Odmorr  hiza nuda), has the much divided loaf  characterizing the parsley fami,y (um-  bellHerae) The. small flowers, and the  later elongated fruit., are in few rayed  umbels, slender-stemmed.  41. Pursh't" Plantain (Plaatago l'or-  shii). Silver-green, na.-Mw loaves, and  a dents white woolly s.'.iko.  43. Columbine (Aquilegia l.irmosa).  Height about two feet. Show red  and yellow flowers. The livs uepals  and prominent spur* ere red. In for-  mosa tb* spurs are not so long as the  elongated sepals.  43. Goat Chicory. ITroximon hatero-  phyllum). haa a yellow rayed Doner  whioh is soon reptaoed by Its, white  silky pappus. Leaves narrow, ample.  44. Laoiniate Goat Chicory, (1'ioii  mon laoiniatum), muoh taller than the  above. The leaves are much inoisod  and thread-like.  48. Field Horsetail. (Bquisetum ar-  vense), hat jointed items of two kinds,  The tall fertile stems are not branched, but have numerous pointed sheaths  and a yellowish or brownish groon  lead. Tbe steril stems are muoh  branohed.  46. Common Scouring Rush (Kqtti-  setum hymenals), very tall, ever groan,  stiff, usually not branohed.  HI-. Soarlet Gilia, (Oilia aggrognta).  A graceful plant, 9 or 3 feet high,  with 6-lobed tubed flowers of the rare  scarlet color. Silver leaves, divided in  narrow segments.  48. Poisonous ZigadeM" (Zygadenus  venenosus). A bluboua plant, lily family; flowers cream colored ia u simple  raceme, about a foot in height.  49. Tellima parvifl.bra hat smaller  Mowert and appears.rather later. Saxifrage.  50. Rayless chamomile. (Matricaria  disooidea).  Npte.-The Water SpeaUoU cl this  distriot ia americana. llie llowsr-  etalks are more slender than in the  British land. Both are lound oa this  continent. The sciguev ion as to the  local variety ol Dodooatheon Meadia  (Shooting Star), which p'rioiteJ lo  be obtained from an Ottawa 1'st of  rdonlilioations was not so obtained,  and "frigtdum" has not been reported  in B, C. The variety ot Ike tpeoinion  of D.M., tent from her* wat "pauoi-  florum."  to  Some little^time ago the directors of  the Vanoouver General Hospital offered to the ..British War Offioe, through  Major General Sam Hughes, Mini <t riot Militia at Ottawa, the personnel  atad equipment of a base hospital during the period of the war, to the capacity of 1,000 beds. At first tho offer was refused, with an expression ol  appreciation of the spirit of patriotism whioh had promoted it, but later  negotiations were resumed, and the  Hon. W. J. Bowser cabled Sir Richard  McBride in London asking him to interest himself in the matter. Mr. Bowser has now received a cable Irom Sir  Richard stating that the war offioe an  oepts the offer, Vancouver furnishing  staff and entire equipment. The authorities are anxious that due recognition be given British Columbia medical men already at the front in any  appointments to the proposed hospital.  rby Seeks Government Financial Aid  The City of Enderby has b��en obliged to appeal to the government for  aid in meeting its financial obligations.* In order to cover the repayment ol a loan of 19000 outstanding from last year the Bank of Montreal has demanded that all taxes',  both current and arrears be paid into  the bank direct, thus leaving the city  praotically without revenue to meet  other obligations. The bank has also  refused to grant anv loan for the p>��-  Bent year. Debenture interest is considerably in arrears and the oity is  having difficulty in dissuading the  bond holders from taking action. Only one month's salaey has been paid to  the school staff this year, and tho  schools will be closed up after the  summer holidays. Notices to this oiled have been served upon the teachers.  The oity is asking the government  either to loan money direct or to  guarantee its indebtedness to the bank.   O   PREPARING FOR TOURISTS AT  BANFF  The celebrated Rooky Mountain retort, Banff, Alberta, will thit summer  have an added attraction in the shape  of a "Stampede" or frontier-day celebration. . It will be arranged by II. U  MoMullen, who managed the Calgary  stampede, one of the very biggest  events ol its kind, three.years ngo.  A big arena has been built,and a  grand stand capable ol accommodating one thousand people is almost  completed. The best riders and rop  ers on the continent will be secured,  as well' as a large number of Indian'.  Two performances a day will be given throughout the tourist season.   ' Oi   HOSPITAL DONATIONS  The following donations in kind were  received by the hospital board during  last month for which they wish to ox-  press their thanks:  Mrs. Cameron, one pint cream; Sirs.  Hayes, two dozen eggs; Mra, Harker,  eight dozen eggs, two ohiokens; Mrs.  Willoock, one quart cream; W. A. Scott  asparagus; Mrs. Willits, milk, rhubarb  and lettuce; Watson Bros, (out saoks  potatoes; Mr. Peterman, rhubarb; Mr.  Knippel, lettuce and cucumbers; Dr.  DePlyffer, one * dozen eggs; Mr. H. I).  Riggs, milk,- 16.00; A friend, lettuce.   0 ���   CREAMERIES PROGRESSING IN  SASKATCHEWAN  The number of farmers sending to  government operated creameries during the summer, season in Saskatchewan has grown from 213 in 1907 to  3,028 in 1914, while the make of butter has increased from 66,246' pounds  to 1,161,290 pounds. Ths number of  farmers sending oream during tha winter months has grown in the tame  period* from 118 to 1,677 and the inuke  of butter in the winter (rom 21,584 to  5*37',B0O pounds. The creameries - in  Saskptohewan are not owned by thu  government, they are built and owned  by the farmers, assisted by the Ural  townspeople.   ���O   The Ford Motor Company has purchased a site in Winnipeg, at a cost  of 1100,000, and will proceed at once.  with the erection of a 8250,000 plant.  It s understood that the company alee hat tin consideration the establishment ol other plants in Western Canada.  O  Suitor (waiting 'for the lady)- Is  your daughter coming out next winter?  Father.���She'll oome out. when she's  good and ready and if you get tresli  I'll knook your block off.  Small Percentage of  Wounded In War Die  The available French statistics from  ofBoial reports gathered early .in the  war, that is, lor the first four months  seemed to indicate that up to December 1st, a little less than 3J per cent,  of the wounds went on to fatal termination. This figure seemed so low  in comparison with the death rate ol  other wars as to be almost incredible  until it was realized what magnificent  strides conservative surgery and the  antiseptic treatment of wounds have  made during the last generation. -  In the Crimean war 15.31 per cent.  of the French wounded died from their  injuries, In the Frenoh-Austrian war  of 1859-1860, the percentage of death  among the Frenoh wounded was nearly 17.5 per cent. The conditions as  regards nationality, high development  of surgical practice and army medical  organization so far as that was in  being wore the same in both ^ases and  were the best in the world at the timo  although the losses, can well 1m understood, were appalling.  An Aviator's Adventure  A plausible explanation of the aeroplane lights whioh were reported lo  have been seen (rom lake points about  three months ago has lately appeared  in the daily press. A imih who gave  himself out to be a Brills i military  aviator has given out un interview in  Buffalo, N.Y., in which he states lhat  the British authorities, l.-'iviug 'cognizance of an aerial attacU which wai  to be made upon tho Pacific Coast  towns'.by a German aeroplane, despatched him to comoat tho assailing  aircraft. The German ;iero:ilnne w.s  to have had its headquarters on the  decks ol a German cruiser at sen, and  the British aviator assertu he was  hurried across the Atlantic a'so on  cruiser, and started off on ids long  flight when a lew miles off the east  coast. The flight across Canada wai  made without incident, and in a spectacular battle in the air it is alleged-  that the German aeroplane was Ins-  troyed and the British hero so badly  wounded that he is only now itco\or  ing to make his way back to Eng  land.  Of the 670 members of the British  parliament no less than 139 are Having their oountry in ike army ano  navy.  Anonymous letters are n?iiin in circulation at Pentioton, and at usual  prominent local citizens nre singled  out as the recipients of the missives.  The Bishop of London, at an ordination council to pass upon the application of men for the miniitry, caused  to be passed'a resolution-that no suoh  application oan be considered unless  the applicant'proves his inability to  serve in the war.  The Dominion government has arranged to appoint a commission to investigate the iron Ore resources ol  Canada, and the best meant ol their  development, as well ss the establish  ment of iron and steel works to handle the manufacturing end of the business in the Dominion.  ���  Three German submarines recently  were trapped and captured in the  Firth of Clyde, near Glasgow, according to persona arriving on the steamer Cameronian. It was asserted that  tho undersea boats had penetrated far  into the Firth of Clyde not far from  the city, had been detected there and  trapped by nets dropped in the narrow (airway, through whioh tUuj  would have to leave. They remained  submerged (or six hours, it was taid,  then came to the surface and surrendered.  According to the Daily Express, the  coalition cabinet have agreed to arrange their salaries on' a coalition  basii���that is, all the salaries will bo  pooled and then, equally dividsd, thu  only exception being Premier Asquith,  who will reoeive hit full salary as be  (ore, and Sir Edward Carson, attorney general, whoso fees wiil not be included in the pool. Under this novel  scheme, each member of the i.nb'i'et,  roughly speaking, will receive l'41'nl,  instead of some receiving O',0C0 and  others (2,000 and lesser sums.  Thres boys wer* oalled before the  sohool matter for coming late, "ad  the following ensued:  Master.���Exeute. Sandy?  "I had to mind the baby."  "Yourt, Henry?"  "Had a cold sir."  "Now, Pat, yours?"  "Sure, yer honor, someone took the  doorstep away and we couldn't get  out."  for the  Business Men  WE have devoted  a considerable  amount of both time and  space in trying to convince the general public  of the unprofitable plan  of buying their supplies  from mail order houses,  and thus sending money  OUT of their own town  and receiving no more  than they could get for  it at home. The same  principle applies to the  business man in the matter of Printing. There  are some who have not  considered this. They  get their Printing orders  executed by outside offi-  ces, and yet expect the  people of their home  town to quit the mail  order houses and deal  with them.  We have every facility for doing all kinds of  Commercial and High-  Class Printing, and by  giving us your orders  you will not only boost  your own townbut directly help your own business by keeping money  circulating at home. ���������'��� �����'"  "-="=  PAGB SIX  ���-rrim  KEWWNA  RECOM  THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1915  The Children's Fete  The children's fete in the park laat  Saturday proved a great auccesti although the high wind was a litilu trying to stall holders who found some  difficulty in anchoring their tempting  refreshments, displayed on the counters. Fortunately this was not necessary for long, as they proved very  popular and disappeared rapidly, 'llie  lake trip on tho scow was abandoned  owing to the rough weather and tho  committee were very sorry to have to  disappoint the children.  The cHurch wardens desire to thank  all those who assisted in organizing  the fete and those who uontributod to  the stalk and to congratulate ihem  on the entire success of their offorU  which resulted in a happy afternoon  for the children and substantial assistance to the church. The ladies ecm-  mittee wish to thank Mr. Thomas, of  the creamery, for the excellent ire-  cream, made by him free of charge.  Miss    Wells and    Hrs. D. C. Foster  left yesterday morning for the ooast.  The Country Girls' Hospital Aid  will hold tfheir monthly meeting at the  home of Mrs. Ferrier on Saturday  next, June 12th at 3 o'clock. It is  hoped all members will be present as  there are several letters to be read  and important matters to discuss ind  arrange at this last meeting before  the holidays. The treasurer (Mi;  Hewetson, Glenwood Ave.) aBks for  all unpaid subscript-ions to be paid  on or before that date.  Kelowna Fall Fair Will  Be Held as Usual  The directors of the Agricultural As  sociation met last Saturday aftirncon  and it was decided to proceed at once  with arrangements for the fall lair,  which will be held on September 21st  to 23rd, inclusive. Committees Ior  various branches ol the work were ap  pointed, and an earnest determination  was express���! to carry the lair  through to a successful issue. Mr. P.  B. Snashall has undertaken tha duties  of secretary for the year.  BAPTIST,YOUNG PEOPLE'S  SOCIETY  The Young People's Society ol thi  Baptist church dosed its 10144915  season with a social last Monday eve  ning. A good numbor of niiroN*  and friends were present and a ^ery  enjoyable timo was spent. Contests  and games of various kinds forniod the  program, after which ice-orenm and  cake was served by the ladies.  The singing of Auld Lang Syne  brought a pleasant social owning tt  a close.  It is expocted that lhe Society will  resume its regular weekly meetings  some time in the fall.  United States Socretary ol Stat*.  William Jennings Bryan Tuesday, following the determination of the cabi  net to forward a vigorous note to  Germany as outlined in recent, news  despatches, resigned his office.  H you like the girl and she likes you,  Then take her to The Rendezvous.  OH, SAY I-  Just a gentle reminder:   Have you been to  THE RENDEZVOUS'  BERNARD AVENUE OPPOSITE ROYAL BANK  A new and up.to.date Ice Cream Parlor and Tea Room.  Only the Beat Kind of Syrups supplied at our Fountain  We make Our Own Ice Cream Freah every day  W. M. EDWARDS  We have what you want in  Common and Finish  Doors  Wind  ows  ShingL  es  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES  Managing-Director  Grass Chairs Have  Advanced 40%  in Price  This is your last chance to  purchase a few at our old  and extremely low, prices  Kelowna Furniture Co.  School Reports for May  KELOWNA PUBLIC SCHOOL  Owing to the faot that divisions 1,  2 and 3 are now doing review worV  exclusively, and that the final written  teats are near there will be no report?  furnished for these olasses this montl  Following are the Other olasses:  Division IV.��� Bessie Haug, Edna  Wynn, ficorge Ryder and Winnie Long  ley, equal.  Division V.. Terry Norlh and- Jack  Parkinson equal; Frank Wynn, Ethel  Hilliard.  Division VI. Ralph IUll, llngn McKenzie, RoBalie Wilson.  Division VII. Hector Duggan, Ani  rev Knox, Denis Gore.  Division VIII. Peroy Andrews, Willie  Akeroyd, Maude Kincaid and Mabel  Graham equal.  Division XI. Jack MoKenzie nnd  Harry Gorman, equal; Frances Treadgold, Frances llayliss.  Division X. Lillian Webster,. Helen  Campbell, Dorothy Cox.  BLACK MOUNTAIN SCHOOL  I  Both  First Division  Senior    IV.���Lillian Sproule,  Dalgleish, Millie Ford.  Class IV.-Earl Hardie, Billy Plow  man, Amy Fleming.  Senior III.���Leslie Richards,    Annie  Wilson, Arena Mugford.  Class III. ���Mary Woolsey,     TSvolyn  Sproule, .Icanie Warden.  Division II.  Second Reader. ��� Martha    Woolsey,  Olive White, Elva Fleming.  Second Reader, junior.���Verna Ford  Minnie Monford, Nora White.  First    Reader. ���David Warden,. Ian  MoMillan,- Everett Wilson.  Second Primer.���George Elder,  Hud  ley Fitzpatrick, John Harrison.  First    Primer.���Doras    White, Edith  Wilson, Jessie Plowman.  Lieut. Lauder, son ol Harry Lauder,  the| Scotch comedian, has been wounded in the fighting in France.  Sir Ceoil Spring-Rice, the British  Ambassador has transmitted a vote  from the British government solemnly  assuring the United States that the  Lusitania was not armed. Thw assurance conforms with the investigation conducted by American officials  before the ship was given clearance  from the port of New York by Collector Dudley Field Malone. Affidavits  claiming that Gustavo Stable saw  guns mounted on the Lusitania are  still under investigation by the Department of Justice, but ollicials declared no evidence had been adduced  to prove the statements wade in the  affidavits.  NOTICE  Notioe is hereby givon, that at the  next statutory meeting of the Board  of Licensing Commissioners tor the  City of Kelowna, B. C, I, Arthur  Peabody, intend to apply lor a renewal ol my lioenoe to sell liquor by  retail in the premises known as the  Palace Hotel, situated on the north  side of Bernard avenue, between Water  street and Pendozi street, in the City  of Kelowna, B. 0. 26-39  C  WANTED! )  FOB SALE  FOR SALE. Lefevre estate. Now ia  vour chance for a good improved  ranch, the best buy in the Okanagan  One hundred and forty-three acres,  all fenced, a fine creek runs through  the property, best of land, with ita  own irrigation system, in the heart  of the Orchard district, on the main  road, onlv throb miles Irom Kelowna  mail delivered ' at door every dav  Must be sold to wind up estate. Ad;  dress P.O. Box 157, Kelowna, B.C.  HAY FOR SALE.-Clover anl allallr  delivered. Price on qDolicatioii id  Box 195, Kelowna. 9tl,  FOR SALE.���Pony broken to ride or  drive, cheap. Apply P.O. Hox 468  Kelowna. ~ lOtf.  JNCUBATOR FOR SALE.-Oao Pet a-  luma Incubator, 120 egg, Apply A.  E. Cox, Becond hand store. '       Mtf  HAY, baled or loose, delivered in Kelowna, $15 per ton. Tho.. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tf  FOR SALE.��� Registered Jersey bull  rising three years. .Terms. Apply P  0. Box 168, Kelowna. 25tf  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home iu  Kolowna will be sold very cheap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" Record. 26tf.  TO RENT  PIANO TO RENT.-At low ninthly  Rental. Apolv P. 0. Box i'-3, Kelowna. lbtf.  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED.���Work of anv kind. Experienced aa saleslady or waitress. Apply Miss N. Cromwell, General' delivery, Kelowna, B. C. 29p  MISCELLANEOUS  MEN SUPPLIED for odd 'rut. Ary  one wanting a man for temporary  work or odd jobs siuuld 'pbrne to  4302.  WANTED.-A 2-year-old heifer. State  prico and where to be seen. Apply  Box ��'W" Record.   ���  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Province, for  fruit land. If you wish to .ell or ex.  change your property we .hall be ple.s-  ed to receive particulars. Bulman. &  Cross, Willits Block.. Phone 306     22tl  WANTED.��� Second hand buggy, good,  must be cheap for cash. Apply P.O.  Box 24. 28-30f  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 180  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Hrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendoi  street between the hours >l 2 30 and  8.30 p.m. Saturday of each wiek to meet  ladiet wishing to order oorseto. P. 0.  Box (KM, Kelowna. SOU.  Auction Sale  at Stockwell's Auction Rooms  Saturday, June 26th  at 2 o'clock p.m.  The Property of SID PYMAN, Black  Mountain, removed to town for convenience of tale will be told without reserve  on account or his leaving for the Iront.  1 dise harrow, 1 Frott & Wood mow-  or (3 knives); 1 10-inoh Cooica'iuU  plow, nearly new; 1 pair new work  harness; 1 pair logging harness; I cart;  1 double barrel Hammerless shot gun  (12 gauge) S. * S. make, oost SIM,  with leather oaae; 2 yearling draft fillies; 1 yearling draft gelding; 1 torrel  gelding 7 years old; 1 thoroughbred  mare, due July 96; 1 thoroughbred filly; 1 draft mare, 1300 pounds; 1 draft  mare 1600 pounds; 1 buckskin gelding  7 yeara old, 1000 pounds; 1 sorrel  gelding, 7 years old, 900 pounds; 1  torrel mare, 6 yean old, good taddler.  Alao tke cut of 40 acrea Hay. all  under irrigation, on Black Mountain Bench.   Special terms on hay.  TERMS CASH  J. C. STOCKWELL  Auctioneer  2M  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate. Furnished for all clas.es  of work  W. EASTON  Picture Framer and Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Opposite tk. Burbuk Motor Cum*  White Wyandottes &  Buff Orpingtons  BARRON STRAIN  Eggs for Hatching from the  above strains  $1.25 (or 12-on'*-*!'*1'"placed once  or  $ 1.25 ���   15 - unfertile, not replaced  $3.50 ��� 50   $6.00 ��� 100-   A. W.C00KE   ������   ie.To.li.  Box 663, Kelowna  Ths British government it oontidsr-  Ing initiating a national insurance  scheme to cover the losses uillicted by  German aircraft.  ���the^  ���Biscuit Business-  IT is getting increasingly hard to obtain  the English Biscuits that the people  want. With the increased demand in  Europe, the increased cost of production,,  an J the increased insurance caused by the  present conditions, the matter of getting a  complete stock is practically an impossibility. However, we have lately received  a small shipment of the well-known Huntley & Palmer lines, a few of which we  mention r  Coronation, Folkestone, Kindergarten,  Alexander, Alphabet, Osborne, Arrowroot, Abernethy and Wheatmeal, at 40c  per pound, and Popular Mixed and  Golden Snaps, at 25c per pound.  The Canadian manufacturers have quickly appreciated the condition of affairs and have come  forward with several lines to meet the scarcity  - of English Biscuits. The leadera of the Biscuit  business in Canada who are Chriatie, Brown &  Co., have made four new linea which are particularly acceptable. They are Polo, Sugar Shortbread, Nice, and Sovereign Fruit, all of which  aell at 50c per pound. We alao have ten or a  dozen of the regular linea at 25c per pound,  and every biscuit that Christie makes it good.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Pkone 214  " Quality and Service " enr motto.  Crockery, China & Glassware  Direct from the potteriea of England to you  White & Gold China Cups and Saucers      - $2.10 doz.  Blue-band & Gold China Cups and Saucers - $3.50 doz-  Willow Pattern       ��� ."     ��� ��� - $3.25 doz.  The regular price of these is $4.90 per doe.  Tea Sets and Dinner Seta made up to tuit customer from  open atock patterna.  The largest stock of Crockery in Kelowna told at a minimum  profit   In many lines our priea art lower than mall order houses.   -  1  A. E. COX  Water Street  New Waists and Neckwear  These new Waists are worthy of the closest inspection.  They come in Muslin, Silk and Crepe-de-chene.    Two  numbers that call for special attention are-  WHITE VOILE, with high collar,  neatly tucked ia front, and trim.'  med with Irish lace, at... $3.95  ���LACK AND WHITE SILK Strips,  with the collar to button either  up or down, at $4.75  Unmade  Middy Ties  New Silk Ties in  Black, Paddy,Navy  Blue and Cerise, at  55c  -Swar/ New Neckwear  In tbe smart new Neckwear we  have the latest Collars and Ties  THE NEW JABOT elect with high collar  and silk bow  $|,25  ANOTHER STYLE, with collar trimmed oi  Black and White Strips Silk and Jabot  w�� $1.25  Watch Our Bargain Counter  Specials for This Week  CHILDREN'S RIBBED GOTTON HOSE, warranted fart dyt and stainless  in all tint.  Per pair  |5C  WHITE FANCY VOILE, usually JOo yard.   Special 20c yd.  Jerman Hunt  Dry Goods Store  Ktiowna

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