BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Jul 29, 1915

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xkelownarec-1.0180976.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180976.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180976-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180976-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180976-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180976-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180976-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180976-source.json
Full Text
xkelownarec-1.0180976-fulltext.txt
Citation
xkelownarec-1.0180976.ris

Full Text

 ifelrttnm lUtvvb  N  ' Miu ^.vj  Lo^  ftkWift  VOL VII.   NO. 36.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA THURSDAY, JULY 29. 1915.���6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Movement for  Prohibition  Kelowna Will Send Delegates  to Vancouver Convention  It seems quite within the measure ol  probability that British Columbia will  join the rapidly growing list oi those  countries and states whieh have now  adopted measures prohibiting the sale  of intoxicating drink. Already an  entirely new movement has been started at the coast to this end, and u  oommiUee of business man containing  some of the most influential names  and taken Irom all politioal and sectarian ranks has been formed to take  charge of iho oampaign ior provincial  prohibition until the temperance workers of the province oan meet in convention. ,  The committee has called a oonven-  '' tion of the temperance workers of 'the  province to meet in Hamilton Hall,  Vancouver on the 24th and 25th ol  August, 1015, beginning on the 24th  at 8 p.m.  In order to explain the objects ��f  the movement, and to see that delegates to the convention are appointed  at.every important centre in the interior, the committee haa commissioned Mr. D. H. Glass to make a tourol  the province and to meet the business  men in every possible distriot. In  pursuance of thia itinerary lb. Glass  was in Kelowna Tuesday, thmgh unfortunately without any previous notice of his coming. With the assistance, however of one or two eitiiens  whom he enlisted as helpers, notioe of  a meeting in the Board of Trade room  was carried to all the stores and offices, and all business men invited to  attend.  oome thirty people were present  when the meeting was called to order  by Hr. J. Ball who was'invited to  take ths chair. The inolemenoy oi  the weather no doubt kept away a  good many who though thsy���perhaps  would have been willing to "go dry"  . yet had a decided. objection to getting wet.  Mr. Glass, who addressed the meeting briefly yet very eloquently and  forcibly, related the circumstances attending the inception of the movement in B. (X, and its progress up  to the present data. The idea was  firat put into praotioal shape by the  forming of a committee of 25 Vancouver business men of aU shades of political and religious belief, and to effectively place the matter before the  coast business men a banquet was arranged and held on Hay 18th, at  whioh some 512 merchants, manufacturers and wholesale men sat down,  while a large number had to be turned away, so enthusiastically was the  idea taken up. At this banquet the  prohibition scheme waa advanced still  further by addresses from well known  speakers and by the farming of resolutions asking lor government oo-oper  ation, which latter were endorsed out  and out. These resolutions asked that  in the event of the legislature holding  anothor session before dissolution  prohibition should be enforced until  six months after the war, and liquor  lioenoes Bhould be then reissued after  submitting the matter to a vote of  the whole electorate. Also that if  parliament dissolved and an eleotion  was held prior to another session then  a plebiscite should be taken.  Those resolutions were read at Tuesday's meeting and unanimously endorsed.  In an interesting and convincing  way Hr. Glass told of the general and  altogether now and enlightened enthus'  iasm with which his mission had been  received in tbe various places he had  visited so far.  The real objeot of the meeting was  the selection of delegates to the Vancouver convention, and some time was  taken up with this matter, choice being eventually made of Hayor J, W  .Jones and Hr. L. V. Rogers. A committee was also appointed to look after the payment of delegates' expenses  and also to call any further meetings  which might be neoessary.  Hr. Glasa left Wednesday on the  Southbound boat for Penticton.  Interesting Local Wedding  The marriage took plaoe Tuesday  afternoon at the English church of  Hr. W. Shugg to Hiss Elsie Louise  Coles, both of Kelowns, and formerly  of Summerset, England. An interesting  feature of the wedding is the fact that  the bridegroom has recently been passed for the overseas contingent and will  be leaving with his regiment in a lew  days.  The ceremony which was performed  by the Rector, the ltev. Thomas  Greene, was well attended both bride  and groom being well known and popular amongst a large circle of friends.  The bride who was prettily attired!  in white silk, with veil and orange  blossoms, was givon away by her.  unole, Hr. F. H. Coles. The bridrs-  maids were three cousins of the bride,!  Hisses Eva, Edith and Dorothy Coles,  who wore dresses oi white voile.  The best man waB Mr. Alex Watt.  After the ceremony a reception was  hold at the home nf Hr. and Mrs.  Alex Watt, when a large number of  guests assembled, inoluding Mrs. F.H.  Coles, Hr. Harry Coles, Mrs. A. Watt,  Mr. and** Mra. Notley, Mr: and Mrs.  Nash and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.  Fisher and the Misses Fisher, Hrs.  Petman, Mr. and Mrs. Macready, Mr.  and Mra. Raldock, Mr. and Hrs.  Cramp and daughter, Mr. Arthur Message, H H. Moore, Miss Dora Kir-  ton, Mr. H. F. Johnson,     the Misses  Kelowna Makes Good Showing  in Hie Examination Results  High Percentage of Passes in Entrance, High School, and  Matriculation Classes  Results in the reoent June Entrance,, passed 3: Stsnloy Silke, 768; Eliza-  High School and Matriculation exam- both A. Conroy, 646; l.oia H. Homutb,  inations were made publio last   week- 80(1.  end by the Department of Eduoation.'   Mission Creek.���Number ol candidates  Kelowna pupils if course figured very  1; passed 0.  largely in all three examinations and     Okanagan.���Number ol candidates 3;  with very   gratifying   results, twenty passed   2:  L.    Jean   S. Brown, 617;  candidates out of twenty-two passing j Charles B. Weeks, 554.  in    the   entrance    class ol the public     Okanagan Centre.���Number of oandi  school,    while     in   distriot  eleven passed out of nineteen.  Vernon Country Club Regatta  Cannery Preparing  for Operation  Few Dayt of Good. Weather  Will See Tomatoes Arriving  schools dates 2;  In  the'577.  The "Country Club" of Vemon held  a'regatta last Saturday afterooon at  Kalamalka Lake, at whioh a number  of Kelowna people were present, both  as spectators , and taking part  the various events.  The program was suffioiently varied  and interesting and contained one or  two novelties amongst which might be "^ lfCal ���J"**"'** ����oh  specially mentioned the "Horse swim- ���ormed *�� ����� the <"*0^' thi�� W  ming" event for which a silver cup mmmee that aU arrangements have  was offered, and a water-polo match1 now been mad, to open up as soon as  between civilians and military, in1 �� "UPP*V <* riI�� tomatoes is available,  I whieh tho   army   was routed, by the1 and   thi" P'��bably will be in a   very  few days if the weather man behaves  himself. Though the acreage in tomatoes here iB somewhat less than usual  contracta have already been let for a  considerable proportion of the required   quantity,   and     everything seems  army-  way.  Several of   the honors fell to Kelowna.    A    Kelowna    team for instanoe,  consisting   ol Hessrs R. Kendall,   K,  passed 1: Sarah E. H. Gray,' Haolaren, J. F. Burne   and A.     Edwards won the relay swimming raoe;  High   Sohool   examinations, prelimin-|   Woods I.ake.-Number ol candidates,  in tho   crab canoe   race   R. Kendall �����v<"*abl�� for �� most suocessluli season.  ary course, 24 passed out of 28; advanced course all ten candidates paaa-  ed, and in the full oourse the one oandidate passed.    In   the Matriculation  Hubbard, Hr. and Hra.' Kirk, Mrs. T.  Barrett, Mr. G. Warren.  The presents were numerous and  congratulations were showered upon  the happy couple. A photograph of  the party was taken by Mr. Stocks.  Nay Massacre Christians  When Constantinople Falls  The apoBtolic delegate at Constantinople has succeeded in conveying confidential information to Has Ylatioan  that the forcing of the Dardanelles is  inevitable, and that the Turks are determined to massacre tho Christians  when the Allies occupy Constantinople  which will probably be razed to the  ground. -  Tiie delegate urges the Pope to use  his influence to prevent maaaacro,  and to suggest that the Christians be  interned in Asia Minor that they may  thus escape death which otherwise  will be inevitable^  The Pope has appealed -to Emperor William and to Emperor Francis  Joseph.   o   Rutland News  43  examinations,    fourteen   pupils wrote Agassis    12  and nine passed, one made well   over. Alert Bay     11  the necessary total oi marks, but fail- Armstrong    32  ed |n history, while several others in- Arrowhead     14  deed made the necessary total number Ashcroft      6  but failed to reaoh the required mini- Athalnuw      8  mum in ono or more subjects. Bella Coola ".     6  Altogether the    results achieved   re- Belmont    44  fleet very great credit upon the toaoh-  Big Creek      5  ing stall, and point to a standard ol. Bridgeport    25  efficiency   in both    Public and    High Burnaby     57  Schools, which judged by the high re- Chilliwaok    89  cords of last, and one or two previous Clinton  years, is being well maintained. 'One  of the principal assets of any town  or district is a#high standard oi educational facilities, and in this respect  Kelowna oan rank with any other distriot in the province.  Below wo give the tabulated results  of the different examination with the  names of the successful Kelowna pupils  and their marka:  pasBed 1: Margaret Metcalfe, 560. i came in first with R. Stevens second;  Number  ft.  Kendall also won the gentlemen's  Candidates Passed t 50 yard swimming race, while Hessrs.  Abbotaford  21  Stevens and Kendall won the double  11   canoea.  3] The prizes were presented by the  29 eamp commandant. Brigadier General  11 Duff Stuart.  \  -Or-  ��Consorsliip to be  Established in Canada  Mr. and Hrs. A. L. Soamee aa well  as Mr. W. Sauter have joined the  "Follies" company whioh is arranging  a tour of eastern Canada,  dross our owa Oomspondsnt.)  Hr.   and Hrs. W. H. Fleming    and  two daughters returned Saturday from  a visit to Salmon Arm, where   "they  wore the guests ol Hrs. A. E. Barber,  *   r  Hiss H. A. Campbell ol'the Zenana  Bible and Medical Mission, India  spending the week end at the home of  Hrs. Allea Johnston.  s        ���  Hessrs. Harold, Edwin and Henry  Jamieson, from the eastern States are  visitiag their sistor, Mrs. S. J. Craig  whom they have not seen for a number of years.  ���     ��  The paoking shed will probably open  on the first oi August as fruit is now  beginning to come in. Host of ��� the  pioking at present consists of plums,  which are being sent into town. Some  of the early apples are almost ready  for pioking, and crabs will be moving  n a very short time. Hr. Harold  Lloyd will be in charge of the Rutland  shed.  ��     ��  On Tuesday afternoon Hrs. Lipsett,  distriot organizer of Women's Institutes for the Okanagan was present at  a meeting in the school house when  the Rutland Institute was formally.inaugurated and the following offioers  appointed:  President.���Hrs. F^ Lewis.  First Vice-Pres.-Mrs. WilfSohell.  Seoond Vioe-Pres.���Hrs. Scott.  Seoy.-Treas.���Mrs. A. C. Harrison.  Auditors.���Hiss Ruby Elliot* and  Hrs. S. Gray.  Hra. W. H. Fleming was appointed  delegate to the ooming convention at  Salmon Arm next month.   O ���  The Rev. J. H. White, ohaplain with  the troops at Vernon, was the preacher at the Presbyterian ohuroh Sunday.  ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS  Cloverdale   41  Cortes Island  7  Courtenay   17  Cranbrook   33  Creston   19  Cumberland   17  Dunoan   45  Endako   1  Enderbv   13  Esquimalt    Fernie    Galena     Gordon   UfaW Forks .....  Greenwood    Hazelton    ^^i^sioT.:  IKELOWNA  The honor of securing first place  rests with Charles F. Bailey of Armstrong, who secured 840. marks out of  a possible 1100. ~ .      ..  His   Royal   Highness the Governor- -v  General    has donated this year    ten  extra medals,    making  to be awarded at this time.  It should  be stated,    however,    that   the extra  ones are not to be donated annually. |   ',  Under the plan of distribution one of   '  ,      ."'"'  these medals must he awarded to the T'...     .  leading pupil in each ol the ten oities    ' "  ���      ,i    t. u _.        u       i       j- I Maple Ridge .  passing tho highest number of oanoi-       "j  dates, one to* the leeding pupil in eaoh  of the five rural municipalities passing  the   highest    number, and one to the        .  ,-   ,.    ���     ...      -.,..-.. , MisBion    leading pupil m each of the hve rural j ��� ,  and assistant sohools passing the high  ,-���   , . ., .Nanaimo    est number. ��� .  The names of the winners of   those;..     __ -  . ���.    r��� New Denver    modal, follow: New Westminster   AlvmH. Hacking, Ch.lhwwk; Heath        th ^    Hales, Grand Forks; Jessie A. Walker,' .. , .   .,.,,  tt    . .7. .   ���   *   t> ��t Noloh Hill     .-.  Kamloops; Victoria E. Rogers, Nanai-  ��� ,  _ ,g  mo; Muriel 0. Smyth, Nelson; Kathleen Drew, Howe Sohool, New Westminster; Beatrice L. A. V. Shrumm,  Dawson Sohool, Vanoouver; Beryl A.  Keeley, Ridgeway School, North Van-  E.  18  3  16  1  54  22  41  2  30  40  a  43  3  18  Merritt   21  26  5  97  98  12  168  3  14  2  "22  33  56|  "l    The Canada Gazette publishes a new  20, order-in-council establishing o^nsorship  2 i in Canada.    Large   powers are taken  8. by    this regulation,    which has    been  1*, framod under the War Measures Act.  1* I    "One clause    provides   that oensora  12 may be appointed to censor   all   pro-  28 ductiona of any publisher or printing  u. establishment,    and that after     suoh  ���, appointment no literature is to be is-  18, sued until censored.  IHj    "Tho printing of any news concern-  ��, ing war movements or operations, or  D criticising or    commenting upon    the  '1, policy, proceedings or action of   ' the  5  i government or anv neutral state, ��� if  *, suoh would interfere with the success  6. of th  As processor and general works manager the company haB secured the servioes of Mr. Myron C. Chesebro, from  Pioton, Ont., an experienced canner of  many yeara standing, and for the past  five years in charge of operations at  the Old Homestead Canning Co., of  Ontario. Hr. Chesebro is already in  town and is pushing forward arrangements for -an early start. A gang of  men haB been at work for some time  past cleaning up the machinery and  getting all in readiness for the time  when the red ripe juicy fruit will be  coming in. .  Rutland Defeats the  Mission at Tennis  The Rutland Tennis Club played a  match with the Okanagan Hission  Sports Club in mixed doubles last  Saturday at Okanagan Hission, the  result being a win for the visitors by  6 sets to 3.  Following are the teams:  ttutland.-C. K. Russell and Hrs.  Russell; Grots' Stirling and Hrs. Hills;  H. Francis and Hiss Francis.  Hission.���R. H. Stubbs and Hrs.  Allied forces or prejudice Allied! Fordham;    J.    S.   Thomson and Hiss  relations, will be deemed a contraven- Hu"; 0. B. Ford and MrB. Ford.  , tion of the censorship order.  |    "Prosecution is to be taken by    the  Attorney-General of    Canada.    A fine  i not exceedins; $5000 and imprieon-  " ment not exceeding two years is pro-  " vidod lor conviction or indictment  0  C. R. Kussell and Hrs. Russell lost  to R.  H.  Stubbs and Hrs. Fordham,  3-6,' 1-6; J. S. Thomson and   Hiss  Hull 5-7, 6-2, 2-6; beat G. B. Ford  and Hra. Ford, 6-3, 7���5.  Grote Stirling and Hrs. Hills    lost  and for summary conviction a fine not j to R. H. StubbB and Mrs. Fordham,  26 exceeding    J2000     snd    imprisonment, 3-����� *-*! beat J. S. Thomson    and  1 not exceeding six months. Mi�� Hu"> 3-��; G- B. Ford and Hrs-  111    "Publication by offending establish- Ford 6���*t &-%���  101 ments   may also be suspended indefi-     tt, Francis and    Hiss    Francis beat  13 i ���:t���l��� .t ik. will "f tk<. >u*raUr.,     of   "��� H- Stubbs and Hra. Fordham, 6-3,  bo' 6-4; .1. S. Thomson and Hiss. Hull,  6-1, 6-2; G. B. Ford and Hrs. Ford  couver; Sylvia E. Smidek, Vernon;  Richard V. Wheeler, George Jay  Sohool, Victoria; Eva H. Atkey, Gil-  mour Avenue School, Burnaby; Edward Radford, Honterev Sohool,' Oak-  Point Grey_   Port Allierni ....  Port Clements .  Port Coquitlam  Powell River ....  Prince George ..  Bay; Bornice H. Campbell, West Point .  Grey   Sohool,    Point    Grey; Winifred -        .  Ncate, Hodel Sohool, Saanloh; Isabel ( pvyjjJJi   S. Miller, General Wolfe Sohool, South p-,,!-���)  Vanoouver;    James%, G'llen, Abbote-j _ , .""  ford;    Frances    Luthers,    Arrowhond;       _JiDu 2  Lydva A. Johnson, Creston:    Harlan o>, jg  Smith, Hume;    Stanley   Stiff,   Nara- gtru^D'      3  ���*������*��������� Summeriand"..'.'.'.'. ...  ��  Kelowna Centre Tolmio   37  Kelowna.-Number of Candidates 22; Trail  <   20  passed 20;    Russell    D.   Leokie,   665; Vancouver    796  Parksville   9  Peaohland   B  Pentioton   31    91  ... SVJ  ... 3    25  .-.. 10    11  .... 18    9  .... 18   *43    32  ... 20  Frances Hereron,    663; Robert Dykes, North Vanoouver  629; Louise A. Campbell, 627; Dorothy South Vanoouver  L. Coles, 610;   George    A. Pettigrew, f Vernon    598; Annie H. McMillan, 596;    James Viotoria  E. Calder, 594; Catherine B. Akeroyd, Viotoria Model Sohool  693; Opal C. Thompson, 592;    i Henry  G. Crowley, 583; Guy F  DoHart, 578;  Robert S.   Thayer,   578; William    E.  Raymer,    578; Terence    Crowley, 570;  George W. Sutherland, 557; Ian     A.  Weddell,    556;    R.    Judson Copeland,  555; John Butter, 550) Jack R. Thayer  560.  Non-Hunioipal Sohools  Bear Creek.���Number of   candidates  1; passed 1.    Charles Clarenoe, 636.  Blaok   Hountaln.���Number of oandi- BIRTH  dates 6; pa'aaed 3: Lillian R. Sproule,  603; Hinnie Campbell, 577; Earla H.  MoDonald, HA.  Ellison.-Number of Candidates,    4;  . 76  210  . 63  344  .   19  4  43  73  5  128  2  3  27  4  4  19  69;  iu|  i  16  5  5  13  2  3  25  26  10  1  7  1  22  20  16  655  62  174  32  252  14  2394  nitcly at the/will ol the secretary  eised."  Death of W. a Hewlett  6-1,6-2.  Mr. W. .1. Clement went Monday to  Regina.  Prohibition swept Alberta last Wedneeday by a majority which will total  25,000 votes, if not more.  Hr. It. P. Henzies left Tuesday   for  Pentioton on a business    visit,     after  which he will proceed to Vernon     to  I join the overseas forees there.  The death took place Monday at the  Kelowna hospital alter a lingering ill-,  ness of William George Hewlett, 0(1  Westbank at tho age of 56 years. The'  funeral took place this morning at .the  Kolowna cemetery, and was well attended,    Mr. Hewlett   being held     in  great respect by all who knew him. He    The commission who are touring tho  I is   survived by a widow    and    large west for tho purpose of obtaining me-  family of sons and daughters. chanica and others to work in the old  Mr. Hewlett waa an Englishman, oountr,. have sent word that thev will  having been born at Bridport, Dor-, arrive in Kelowna on Friday, August  aet, and came out to Canada with hia 6th and   will be here until     Sunday  Totals    33"  HIGH SCHOOL EXAHS.  Ol the 2871 candidates who present  cd themselvcB, 2136 passed.  Point    Grey High    Sohool, Mattqui  (Ooathnsd os Vat. �����>  HARDING.- On Saturday, July 24th,  to Hr. and -Hrs. P. F. Harding  a daughter.  family some ten yeara ago. For the  past four or five years he has had tho  store and post office at Westbank.  \   fa   The body of the man found in the  Kalamalka Crook, near the mil-  'itnry camp at Vornon last Thursday,  has been identified as F. H. Clifton, a  private,    who    came to the 54th Bat-1 gan> tnUB s<wing >tm ((lrtn))r to th,ir  tajion with tho fourth northern ovor^ ftdvantftge over tho lo0B| hiduitry,  seas expeditionary force ^lrom   Prinoe  Rupert.  August Sth.  All the big canning concerns in Ontario, we aro informed are making  contraots with the farmers for tomatoes at 25 oents per bushel ot 60 lbs.  This is at the rate of 18.33 1-3 per  ton. In addition it must be remembered that the eastern oannors can  ship as far west as .Moose Jaw at the  same rate as we can Irom thc Okana-  A young German, 36 years old,  whose name the authorities refuse to  divulge,    was    arrested last week   in  The Misses Hogarth have been enjoying lately an adventurous holiday, connection with a suspicion af a plot  They started out from Kelowna about to blow up the plants of the America*,  a week ago in a small rowboat and Steel * Wire Co., the Peerless Motor  by easy stages rowed lo Pentioton, Car Co., and the White Co., of Cleve-  cifmping out at night on the lake land; Ohio. His arrest followed a  shore and sleeping in hammocks slung week of investigation hy federal and  from the trees. From Pentioton they local authorities. Two German fellow  rowed down the river to Skaha Lake employees, oharge that he told them  and on to Okanagan Falls. Returning of an elaborate plan to blow up the  to Pentioton thoy took a trip on the plants by means ol nitro-glyoesine  Kettle Valley railway to Carmt. After bombs, to be dropped from box kites,  several walking tours in that neigh- He is quoted as saying he oouH do it  borhood they are to row baok to and that he would get big money for  Kelowna. doing It. -~^~��l..*Mf'*~'  _ , I   * r        .1.  -mm-  PAGE TWO.  KBLOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, JULY 39, 1M6  KELOitiNH RECORD  Publuhed iwy ThurwUy at Kalowna,  Brit.* Colombia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  <E^S  SUBSCRIPTION HATES  |].50    per   year;    75c.    nix    months.   United  States 60 oent a additional.  All Bubicrlntioaa payable In advance  Subscribers at the resular rate can have  extra papers mailed to friends at a distance  at HALF RATE. i.e.. 75 cents per year.  This special urivilece is granted for the  purpose of advertising tbe city nnd distriot.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 25 cents ner column Inch Der weok.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 days, |5:  60 days 87.  WATER NOTICES-89 for five insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-Flrst   insertion.    12  cents  per line;  each  subsequent  inaertion. B  cents per line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  por word    first  insertion,   1  oent per  word  each subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY   ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  inohu  and under. 50 cents per'inch first insertion  over two inches 40 cents per inch first   insertion:   20 cents Der inch each subsequent  insertion.  AU chances in contract advertisements ntUBt  be in tbe hands of the printer by TucBdav  evening to ensure publication in the next  issue.  KELOWNA MAKES  GOOD SHOWING IN THE  EXAMINATION RESULTS  (Continued from Psss 1.1  High School nml Hedley Superior  Sohool have pnssed 100 per cent, ol  the candidates presented for examina-  tion<  In the preliminary course, junior  grade, Dorothy Blakey o! King Edward High School, Vancouver, stands  lirst with a total ol 887 marks out of  1000. In tho advanced course, junior  grade, tho leading student in William  Ure, ol King Edward High School,  Vancouver who has made 87J marks  out ol MKIO. In tho commercial course!  tho leading student in tho first year  courHe is Bertha M. Horner ol Britannia High School, Vancouver, with . a  total of 813 marks out ot 1000, and in  the second-year course, K.nid M. Fleetwood, of King K.dwnrd High Sohool,  Vancouver, leads tho liBt with 982  marks out ot 1200.  Kolowna Centro  Kelowna High School.���Preliminary  course, junior grade; maximum marks  1000. Number of candidates 2S,  passed 24���tieorjje R*. Fletcher, 723;  John W. Thompson, 70.'"; Thomas It.  Jlulman, 702; Margaret Clarke, (I'M;  Frances M. Bucklnnd, 670; Margaret  Ii. Buck, 066; Lila M. Switzer, 647;  Lawrence Mnrshall 6421; Susan <T.  Harvey, 628; Horbert It. Haug 622,  fJoorge Bay, 616; Frederick G. Whitehead, 611; Marguerite I,. F. Budden  602; Laura Wilson, 594; Charlotte K.  Lloyd-Jones, 58% Earl B. Howard,  582; . Norah V. Jones, 580; Marjory  M. Bulman. 577; James D. Whitham,  573; Annie St. C. Rcekicr567; Christina A. McMillan, 514; Eleanor M.  Dawson, 519 John P. Rankin, 508;  Russell G. Sutherland, 502.  Advanced course, junior grado;  maximum marks 1000. Numbor ol  candidates 10; passed 10.��� Dorothy  M. Evans, 707; Ruby U. N. Raymer,  758; Ewart O. I.angille, 738; Richard  C. Taylor, 693; Francis C. Buck, 687,  John C. Dawson, 684; Loo E. Newby,  683; Ralph 0. Ritchie, 658; Helen j).  Forrest 60S; Jean A.�� Murray, 596.  Full course, junior grade; maximum  marks 1200. Number ol candidates,  1; passed 1.���George It. Montgomery,  779.  PrlVste Study.��� Advanced course,  junior grade; maximum marks 1000.  N'umlwr of candidate** I; passed L���  William S. MeKeown, 532.  The numbers at tho sevoral centres!  aoo as follows;  Niunbor  Centre Candidate Passed  Abbotslord     15 8  Agassi*        9 7  Armstrong     38 20  Belmont      15 n  Bridgeport     29 23  Chilliwack     61 54  Cloverdale    14 5  CranbroOk     90 14  Cieston       5 3  Cumberland     23 9  Duncan    21 14  Enderby     22 21  Fernie    21 11  Colden     17 11  Crand Fork* 97 12  Greenwood     8 3  Hedley      5 f  Kamloops       45 34  Kaelo    31 10  KELOWNA      41 37  Ladner    18 9  Ladysmith   34 16  Matequi    11 '11  Merritt     14 18  Mission     33 25  Nanaimo    *��� *l  Nelson ....���     101 ��  Kitchener Has Assembled  Huge Army  New Westminster    Peachland    I'enticton  Point Grey    Port Alborni    Prince Rupert    Quosnel    ltevolstoke    Rossland  Salmon Arm    Sidney  Summorlond    Trail    Vancouver, Britannia ..  Vnno.    King Edward .  Vane, King George ...  Vancouvor, North  ...  .  Vancouvor, South    Vernon    Victoria     Whitohorso (Yukon Tor.)  Totals    2371  The candidates were divided  the soveral grades as follows:.  Candidates  Preliminary course, jr .   1522  First year, Commercial.   179  Advanced course, jr. . . 777  Full course, jr    84  Socond your, Commercial 81  Advanced course, jr, grade  Applied Science    46  Full oourse, jr. grade  Applied scionce        4  Third class, non professional   61  Intermediate  grado      76  Third year, Commercial .   ' 6  Sonior grade       8  Senior Academic grade ,     1  Academic    {Fducation  only)  ��� 26  Totals     2871  McGII.L MATRICULATION,EXAMS  Fourteen pupilB from Kelowna wrote  for tho examination, and of these nino  passed outright as follows:  15. W. Faulkner     744  Margery  Brown      722  S. .I.E. Fleming     705  Annio McLennan     699  Rao Montgomery      675  Dorothy (!.  Leckie     671  Hazel M. Ritchie     668  Mary W. Hay         G22  Jossio C. McMillan     588  Beatrice Campbell who was also a  candidate actually came third for Kelowna in point of total marks (703),  bill fell below tho required minimum  in history. Jt will therefore bo necessary for hor to sit for this subject  again. As already stated several others made tho necessary total but (ailed in one or more subjects.  Included in tho pass list nlso is tho  namo of Ian Cameron who completed  tho examination this year.  2136  among  Number  Passed  1042  158  639  45  77  33  38  63  6  4  1  26  2136  Harvesting hus begun in central and  western Germany. An unusually good  crop of grains and sugar beets is re-  looted.  The German-owned wireloss plant at  Sayville, L. I., recently taken over by  the United States Navy department,  will be operated under tho samo regulation as that at Tsckorton, N.J.  An appeal issued in London on .Inly  7th by tho French Relief Society  shows that 400,000 French soldiers  hail Invn killed up to June 1. 700,-  000 wounded and 300,000 taken prisoners by tho Germans.  A German military court at I.ibau  hae sentenced to death tho French  consul, M. Maidol, owing to the discovery o( a reoord o( Gorman atrocities lound in his quarters. Mr. Maidol  (lod in timo, but his belongings wero  looted!  I'cports received from tie Belgian-  Dutch frontier aro to tho c:Toot that  many persons aro being kitlod bv a  high voltago eleotrio wire fence whieh  hns boon construct.il by the Germans  along tho entire border. Every morn  ing, it is asserted, there are lound  Irom half a dozen to a do/en charred  bodies ol Belgian peasants, including  women nnd children, who .luring lho  night have attempted to cross tbe  lonco and were olcotrocutod.  Two hundred alien cnenvsr are to be  interned at a camp to be established  near Ddgewood on the Arrow Lakes.  Fourteen army servioe men and 40 B.  C. Horse are to take care IU and  guard the prisoners. A road is being  built by Germans and Austrians from  Monashoo. Mine to Edgewood. Tho  prisoners do this work voluntarily lor  25 cents a day. Monashee is 47 miles  from Vernon. It is tho point where  an important gold mine, owned by a  Milwaukee syndicate, is to bo developed. The road will mako a short out  Irom tho Okanagan valley towns to  tho Arrow Lake*.  That Great Britain really has an  army of over lour million men training today is tho statement of J. Herbert Ducksworth in the American Magazine for July. Mr. Ducksworth is a  journalist of repute, woll known both  in Fngland nnd in Now York. His article on the subject is full of interesting detail as to the manner in  which thc size ol "Kitchener's Armies"  was kept from publio knowledge^ It  is true 'that in February, Mr. As |u'th  admitted Hint three million men had  been enrolled, exclusive ol tho colonial  troops, who numbered possibly two  hundred thousand. Mr. Ducksworth  statos, however, that tho actual number of men in tho new armies is over  four million.  While thc world wus being entertained by thc stories iu tho British  press on slack recruiting, while tho  British statesmen were issuing strong  appeals to the country to wake up  und take its part lu the war, recruiting was actually so active, according to Mr. Dui-ksworth that the military authorities, could not take care  of tho men offering. When the British  secretary of state for war first conceived tho idea of putting into the  fiold four million mon, he realized  thnt it would bo a grave strntogio  blunder to allow thc enemy to know  what was really afoot. His schemo  worked oat admirably. Recruiting  was phonominally brisk from the  first. Yet thc Germans eagerly swallowed tho skillfully phrased yarns  that wore published broadcast, that  told how only conscription would  savo tho British from utter disaster.  Whilo tho cartoonists and lunny  verse writers of tbe rest ol the world  wero holding up to ridiculo the Bport-  loving Englishman, who was supposed to be refusing to shoulder a  gun in defence of his hearth and  homo, Great Britain was rapidly and  thoroughly building up ber own big  "Bteam roller."  When it came to moving the few  troops to France extraordinary precautions were taken to mislead the  spies. Tho regiments were not all  transported from Southampton to  Havre. Instead they were . shipped  from what were really out-of-the-way  and inconvenient ports���Bristol, Av-  onmouth, Cardiff, Swansea and Barrow, for' example���to French-ports as  far as St. Malo, "Brest and even Bordeaux on the west coast and Marseilles on the Mediterranean. Troop  trains were* moved at night with  drawn blinds. N'ot oven thc offioers  were aware of thoir ultimato destination���w-hether it was to tie Franco,  Egypt, India or tho Dardanelles. The  engine drivers woro changed overy  twenty miles ol' so and the captains  of the troop ships received thoir final  instructions by wireless after the- had  put to sea.   O   Five thousand dollars each for the  first ten dirigible balloons destroyed  is tho prize offered to the British, airmen by Baron Micholhnm. The only  provision is that airships must be destroyed whilo in the air.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights ol >he Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alber-  ta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, aud in a portion ai  the Province of British Columbia, may  bo leased for a term of twoity-on*  years at an annual rental ol $1 an  aore. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applioant.  Applications for the. lease must bt  made by the applioant in peraon to  the Agent or Sub-Agent ol the distriot  in whioh tbe rights applied for art  situated,  In surveyed territory tbe land must  be desoribed by teotions, or legal sub  divisions ol stctions, and in unaurvsy-  ed territory the tract applied (or  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Eaoh application * must be accompanied by a fee of 16 whioh will be  refunded if the rights applied tor  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output ol the mine at the  rate of five oents per 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 ooal mining  rights are not being' operated, ouch  returns shall. be furnished al least  onoe a vear.  The leate will inolude the ooal mining rightt only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whalovtt  available turfaoe rightt may bt considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate ol f 10 an aore. .  For full information annlioation  should be made to the seoretary ol  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or io the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior,  N. B.���Unauthorized publication ol  tab advertisement will not be paid lor.  For Musty Smells  and Foul Odours  Damp cellars are disease  breeders, as they develop  moldt and germs of various kinds.  Any    place    about    the  premises which  is dark  or damp or which gives  off an unpluasnnt odour t  must hnve attention.  K. A. G.  15c a package  disinfectant will destroy  the odours and make  these places wholly sanitary. If anything special  is wanted (or any special  purpose, >ve have it.  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone t9   Kelowna, B.C.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by  up-to-date   machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  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  pre some things you will need���  CANNED GOODS  Something that you 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 Lfmejuice, Lemonade, Grape Juice, Cherry  Wine, Sherberl, &c, &c.  COFFEE and COCOA  and Condensed Mill*- Something good and  easy to prepare.  RELISHES  We have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olives,  Catsup, Sauces, &c��� otc.  For everything that's good to eat go to  TTiESTOREOFPLm  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  Another Busy Week-End  at  Rae'  s  Come and Get the Benefit  of Cash Buying  We have just received word from  headquarters that Rae, the Shoe-  man, has made another big purchase of goods at 50c on the dollar  Sale  TENTS  THIS WEEK  AT  ONE-THIRD  OFF  Bigger and better valuea than ever await  you at the Cash 'Store that saves you  money on everything you buy.  Extra special this week in Boots  and Shoes for the whole family  Dry Goods and Men's Furnishings in some lines less than  wholesale for cash buyers  RAE  Clearing out the Richmond Stock  ������A���vv*/\lr%A1��'\^>-^��1*^���v^^*^*w^/v'��/^�����,��-^^,^  ��� Annual Midsummer Sale  SALE STARTS SAT., JULY 31 SALE CLOSES.SAT., AUG. 7  This is the Sale that Rings True to It's Principles, It's Merchandise, andj'It'siValues  THIS SALE is bringing to clearance many thousands of dollars' worth of merchandise.  marked at wonderfully low prices. Every shelf and every corner is being depleted of oddments and broken lots, reinforced with lines of seasonable merchandise, all being, given a ahort  shrift to quick clearance with prices seldom ornever as low for goods of equally fine quality.  As we have remarked before, low prices are not anything.unless quality goes with them. On  this score, it is well to know, then, that this is a sale that rings true as a hell,  IT'S TRUE TO ITS PRINCIPLES���serving its customers with finest merchandise at  prioes that are only of half-yearly occurence, here or elsewhere.  IT'S TRUE TQ ITS. MERCHANDISE-in*that!only goodsSof finest "qualities are (concerned here. " Sale Goods," as the trade knows the term, gain no entrance to these fine stocks.  IPS TRUE TO ITS VALUES���in cases where comparative prices are quoted, values  are not merely as good as they are represented to be, but often pleasantly (surprising Jin being  even better.   And the term "Sale Special" marks in every instance equally attractive savings.  THIS MIDSUMMER SALE is presenting these days a wide variety of worthy offerings  as distinguished for quality as tor remarkable price concessions. Be sure you make the most  of them as they are passing.  MEN'S SUITS  GROUPED  Our Entire Stock of Men's Clothing up to  $35.00 in THREE Special Groups���  $15 $20 $25  Man's Boater*, Sennets, and Panama Hate  ���KNIFED TO SELL'  Boaters and Sennets  $2.75 .  $3.00..  $3.50..  $4:00..  $6.10..  ..for..  Panamas   for   $1.95  $2.25  2.60  2.95  $4.75  $7.50..  $8.50..  $9.00..  $10   $12   $15   ..for..  ... $5.50  ����� $5.95  - $6.75  ... $7.50  ������ $8.95  $10:95  Men's Summer Underwear  VERY SPECIAL  Dark Grey elastic rib, lightweight. Reg. 50c 25c  Strtiifield Two-Piece short  sleeve, knee  length.    Rep.  $1.50, for $1.00  Stanfield Two-Piece long sleeve, angle length.   Reg.  $1.75, for $1,25  Stanfield Combination, long sleeves, ankle length.  Reg,  $3.50, for $2.50  Men's Silk Pyjamas and Gowns.   Reg. $5, for $3.75  ,         Reg. $6, for $4.50  Men's Summer Underwear,  fine mesh, short sleeves,  knee length.   Reg. 65c.   Very Special 25c  Men's Flannel Trousers, cream only.   Reg. $4 $2.75  Effective New Waists  Are on Sale Now  Three Prices: $1, $1.25 to $2.25  THE WIDEST RANGE   OF STYLES  AND   BEST   VALUES    THAT   WE-  HAVE     EVER     PRESENTED     AT  THESE   PRICES.   AN   OPPORTUNITY   THAT   SHOULD APPEAL   TO  EVERY   WOMAN   WHO   SEEKS   A  WAIST   OF   DEPENDABLE   MERIT  AT   MODEST   COST.   THESE MODELS DEPICT THE   LATEST   SUMMER STYLES, ARE DEVELOPED IN  FINE QUALITY FABRICS AND ARE  DESIGNED TO FIT PERFECTLY.  NEW WAISTS TO SELL AT f 1 EACH  A splendid assortment ol dainty nsw  models, including worthy designs in  striped batists or crepe in navy aad  white, light blue and white and Maok  and white.   These are in wide    or  narrow stripes.  Effective modes in plain white voiles  or marquisettes with embroidered  (roots and fanny collars and cuffs.  Some of these features the new flesh  oolor trimmings, while others depiot  the new Quaker collars. A particularly good variety to choose   from  st   ������������a ��aoh  WAISTS TO SELL AT $1.25 EAOH-  Embracing attractive dainty new  models, fat whit* pique and also  dainty designs in pretty voiles and  marquisettes. A fine assortment of  praotioal models for present service.  NEW WAISTS AT $2.25 EACH-  Including some particularly attractive styles In striped dimity, ootton  aoiduroy. flaked voiles and pretty  marquisettes. These are specially fins  values   at the   price quoted^gaMU  Odd lines  of Corsets  Greetly Reduced.  Many of these were  last season's best  models, but with  the different styles  of dress affecting  the trs.de about five  times each lesson  ws must sacrifice to  your advantage.  Special 50c$l,$l.25  Many Hies will be  on the counter aect  week which space  will aot penult of  description. Each  article is for SPOT  CASH.  An Important Disposal of Wash Goods  Reduced to 25c the yard.    The Wash Good Section has regrouped under one vary low price for quick  selling, all odd lots and discontinued patterns remaining from this spring's displays of wash fabrics  in the better grades. The following are included in the exceptional opportunities resulting-  27-INCH SILK-AND-00TOON WASH  FABRICS printed in pretty floral  designs on white or delicately-tinted  grounds, suitable for afternoon and  evening wear, - prioed for clearance  at    Sto  36-INOH SHEER DRESS VOILES in  pretty'figured effects, priced for clear  anoe at     85o. yard  FANCY WEAVE SCOTCH DRESS  VOILES, 38 inohes wide, prioed for  clearance at  ... Mo yard  DRESS FOULARDS AND COTTON  TAFFETAS, 36 inches wide, in fancy  figured and striped effects, priced  for clearance at   25c yard.  36.INCH VOILE GABERDINE, a soft  imported cotton dress fabric in a  range of desirable plain colors, for  porch, house and outing dresses,  prioed for clearance at ...   25c. yard  FIGURED ORGANDIES AND VOILES  for evening or street frocks, 36 to  39 inches wide, prioed for clearance at   Mo. yard  SEVERAL HUNDRED YARDS OF  HIGH-GRADE RATINES, EPONGES  AND MIXTURES. 36 to 44 inches  wide, quantities ranging from single  patterns to full bolts, reduced foi  clearance to   Mo yard.  36-INCH CREPE DE CHINE of silk-  and-ootton quality, in a broken color assortment; popular for waists  and dresses; priced for elearanoe  at   Mo yard.  Ladies' Princess Slips  and Combinations  Ob Barf ain Counter at Half Price  Clearing Odd Items in Household Linens  Odd items remaining from June and July selling in the Linen Section go on Sale at very low prices that  she uld dispose of them quickly.   Included are���  REMNANTS OF TABLE DAMASKS,  including many very desirable lengths  at sharply reduced prioes.  HALF-DOZEN LOTS OF TABLE NAPKINS, in breakfast and dinner sues,  at sharply reduced prioes.  ODDS AND ENDS OF MADERIA LINEN PIECES, Doilies, Scarfs, Centrepieces and Luncheon Cloths at greatly reduced prioes.  33 ODD PATTERN TABLE CLOTHS in  fins Irish satin damask quality,  ranging from 2x2 yards to 2$ x 3  yards in size, and somewhat soiled  from counter display. To close out  at $3.05 each.  REMNANTS OF FANCY WEAVE  HUCK TOWELINGS, White Waist-  ings and Art Linens, Handkerchief  Linens and Kitchen Towelings at  very low prices.  GUEST TOWEL LENGTGS of fanoy-  ��� weave Huck Toweling, size 15 x 24  inches, priced Ior olearanoe at 25c  eaoh.  HEMMED UNION LINEN HUCK  TOWELS, sise 21 x 40, extra heavy,  with key border, speoial 26o eaoh.  HEMSTITCHED HAND TOWELS, io  fanoy mummv linen weave, size 18 x  34 inches, reduced to lOo each.  PRINCESS SLIPS AT  HALF PRICE. Made  of good quality cotton  cambric, and nainsook,  with deep flounce of  fine Valenciennes fancy  lace or Swiss embroidery, and witb round,  square fit lemi-empire  yoke of lace and em-  embroidery. Price reductions follow���  Reg. $3.40 $1.70  Reg. $4.25 $2.12  Reg.$4.85 $2.43  Reg. $5.75 $2.75  Reg.$6.25  $3.|2  Clearance in the Upholstery Department  SUNFAST DRAPERIES,  REDUCED TO 25 CENTS YARD-  An underprioed lot of Plain and Figured Drapery Materials, inoluding  Madras in cream and other oolors.  Cotton Reps and Casement Cloth in  the popular shades of blue, brown,  mulberry and red, Widths 30 and  50' inches, reduced to 25o yard.  SUNFAST DRAPERIES AND NETS,  REDUCED TO 26 CENTS YARD-  Beige-oolor Curtain Laces in several  attractive patterns. Plain Sunfost  Drapery Fabrics in a variety ol ool-  . ors, handsome Casement Cloths and  Scotch Madras, 50 inches wide, all  reduced to 25o yard.  CRETONNES AND CHINTZES,  REDUCED TO 26 CENTS YARD-  Foreign and Domestio Cretonnes and  Chintzes in desirable nattorns and  colorings for curtains, cushions ond  furniture slip-covers for any room in  the houss, 30 to 36 inches wide, reduced to 25o vard.  SCRIMS, REDUCES TO 26o YARD-  Good quality, finely woven Ecru  Scrims in plain, hemstitched or in  drawn-work styles, 40 inohes wide,  sharply underprioed at 36o vard.  WINDOW CURTAINS REDUCED  TO 96c and $1.95 PAIR-  Broken lines ol Window Curtains, including Swiss Applique, Scotch Laos,  Marquisette, Ftamine and Voile Curtains, prettily trimmed with laces,,  insertions and insets, reduced to 95c  and $1.91" pair.  COUCH AND SOFA PILLOWS,  REDUCED TO $1.60 EACH-  The Cushioos in this low-priced assortment are made up from Tapestries, Velvets, Damasks, Brooadoi,  Armures, Foreign Cretonnes and other fabrics, and are filled with high-  grade silk floss. Sizes 93 x 22 and  24 a 24 inohes, also oblong shapes.  LADIES' COMBINA.  TIONS, DRAWERS*!  CORSET COVERS-  of white cambric, crepe  and nainsook, with  yoke Ac knickers trimmed with Normandy,  Valenciennes and Maltese lace and embroi.  dery.  Rcg.$5.oo $3.35  Re��.$3.50 $2.35  Reg.$3.00 $2.00  Reg.$2.50 $|.65  Reg.$2.00. $|.35  Reg.$l.00 65c  Reg. 75c 50c  Half off Misses' & Children's Colored Dresses  24 Dozen Dresses to be Knifed���288 Children Made Happy.   Every Dress'and Suit in the Ladies'  Department Must be Geared at Half Price.     Come and see our Remnant Table  t*fSf*i  THOMAS LAWSON  Office Pksa. 143  LIMITED  Dry Goods Phone 215  Special Clearance of  Midsummer Neckwear  A FEATURE ITEM IS THE CLEARANCE OF NECKWEAR WHICH HAS  BEEN RADICALLY REPRICED. THE  ASSORTMENTS INCLUDE   Flat Collars of organdy and   voile. Vcstces  of organdy, voile and pique,   Hand-  embroidered Collars and Sots,    Embroidered Collars and Sets, I.aoo Collar sets and VesteeS, Swiss Embroidered Collars and Sets.  LOT I .-Values 25o to 350   15o  LOT 2,-Values f0o and 7��c   tie.  LOT 3.-Values $1.00 and $1.25 ... 5*o.  CLEARANCE OF EMBROIDERIES  Ormnrtunifies this season have been  unusual; for this reason we have many  splendid values in fine Embroideries  for the clearance. There are three  grouos. as follows:  S5c TO TBo EMBROIDERIES SSo  17-inoh Embroidered Flouncings ot exquisite designs.    Materials are    Swiss  nainsook and long oloth.  l.V TO 25c EMBROIDERIES 10c  Utility widths   ranging   Irom 4 to 7  inches.   Thev are beautiful Bheer Swiss  Embroideries.  ���1.5* k ��I.T5 EMBROIDERIES ����o  These are 45 inch��� wide and of the  sheerest organdy. Embroidered in  small floral designs with fanov seal-  Ions.  ,,: ,^V:,'Wa,     .-lmmmt.m>:Sm  Imma ���^ft-i-B^stf-iS.^    , -'  PAfiE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, JULY 2?, 1915  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (incorporated 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  This Company is prepared to exchange First-  Class ALFALFA HAY  for CALVES. Animals  must be at least three  weeks old.  If you have stock to dispose of in  this way, notify the Company and  a representative will call on you  and arrange.  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are npw completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock  of  local  and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  " Kelowna Record " Office  Ascertain OUR price before you send your printing away  Who Says You  Can't Earn  More ?   You can earn more than you are earning now���much more���and still  more ����� the years go by. Legitimate aalariea to specially trained men run  into large figuret, and there will never be a time when you cannot earn  more if you male* yourialf worth more. YOU can get this special training quickly and easily, in your spare time, without leaving home or paying  more than your present earnings will afford.  The coupon below is an invitation from the INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS for you to ask how you can qualify yourself  for an increase in pay within a comparatively short time. Any obstacle  that may seem to hold you back can he overcome, and a way will be  found to help you, no matter what your circumstances or condition in life.  To mark and mail the coupon takes but a moment's time and cost* but two  cents postage.   Make a start for a better position by mailing it NOW.  Remember :  the business  of this place  is to Raise  Salaries.  International Correspondence Schools, Box 826-S,  Scran ton, Pa.  Please explain, without further obligation to me, how 1 can qualify for  the position, liade, or profei*ion, before which I have marked X  Illustrating Telephone Expert Gat Engineer  Civil Service Exams.     Mechanical Engineer      Navigation  Commercial Law Mechanical Draftsman     Motor Boat Running  Steam Plant Enpert       Textile Manufacturing  Plumbing and Heating   Automobile Running  MetalWorlter  Cbemiit  Civil Engineer  Su-veyor  Poultry Farming  Agriculture  Concrete Conatnic'ion  Electrical Engineer  Electric Railwayi  Electric Lighting  Good EnglUh for  Every One  Engliah Branches  Teacher  Salesman *hip  Bookkeeper  Higher Accounting  Rvlroad Accounting  Stenographer  Advertising Man  Show Card Writing  Window Trimming  cf,  German Fn  Spanish      Italian  Stationary Engineer  Architect  Building Contractor  Architectural Drafts.  Structural Engineer  Loco. Fireman Ar Eng  Mine Fore'n fit Sup't  Metal Mining  Name   Street and No   Cfty    Prov.  Occupation ,.,  Employer...  ..Age,.  R. Kendall  Local Representative  Box 596  Kelowna  Mr. L. Jiichuiund wus a passenger to  Westbank last Friday.  * *   #  JaB. Campbell in away on an auto-  mobile trip   this week to Wenatchee,  Washington.  * #   *  Mr, Ernest Kngland loft for Vernon  camp Monday,  whero ho oxpeota     to  join tho li. C.  Home.  # *    #  Mr. 11. Dobie, the genocal manager  of the Okanagan Telephone Co., wan  in town last week-end on business.  Mrs. K,  McLaren roturned an Mon  clay afternoon    from a briof visit to  hor husband at    tho Vornon military  camp.  ft   *    *  Mrs. G. II. Anderson spent a couple  ot days in town last Week adjusting  the affairs of hor lute husband, returning to tho coast on Sunday.  # #    *  Tho sovero elect rieal storms of Monday had a bad elFect on tho outlying  district telephones, I lit! lock-out lines  particularly being alTocted.  # #    #  Mr. E. V. Lonoy of the Royal Bank  stall' loft on this morning's boat for  Calgary, to which place ho has been  transferred. Mr. Campbell of Vancouver will tako Mr. honey's place in  tho local branch. Jlo arrived yeslor.  day afternoon.  ft * ft  Rev. W. T. Boattie will conduct Divine servico ns usual un Sunday noxt  in Bethel Church, Benvoulin at 7.30  p.m. He will havo us his subject "A  Now Movement for Prohibition in Brit  ish Columbia."  tt   ft   ft  Attention is called to tho habit  someone has got into of tying op a  borw on a long rope to tho olojiric  light polos on Sutherland Ave. it  often happens that tho hove takes  a trip to tho other side of the road  thereby pulling the rope taut across  the path, and people1 passing after  dark hardly anticipate what often  happens!  ft    ��   ft  It has beon proposed that tho Hod  Cross Society and the St. John's Am-  bulanoo Association shall eo-oporate'tn  raising a fund for No. 5 General Hos-.  pital Canadian Expeditionary Force.'  It is hoped that at least S2,r��,(KM) will  be raised throughout tho province  Che members of the Okanagan Ambu-  lanco League intend to have a tag  day on Thursday, August 12th, the  date of the Kolowna Regatta. Further   particulars will    lie givon    noxt  week.  *    #   #  Wednesday, August Ith will bo the  anniversary of our declaration of war  with Germany. In view of this the  11 o'clock service <m Sunday lioxt,  August 1st, at St. Michael and All  Angels' will lie ono of Intercession for  the success of our anus and those of  our Allies in the war. Special collects, prayers, psalms and lessons  and hymns authorized by tho mlhop  will bo used. All who cun avail themselves of the opportunity are cordially  invited to join in this service of Intercession. Tho colobration of Holy Communion at 8 o'olock will be with tho  samo special intention.  Mrs.  H.  J.  HewotBon waB a visitor  to Vernon lust Saturday.  # #   ���  Miss G. Etter spent the week-end at  Summerland, tho guest of Mrs. Steuart  returning Tuesday.  # ��    *  Lioutenant L. Simeon of the 50th  Highlanders wub on a visit last weok  from tho coast, leaving Tuesday.  # *   #  Mrs. C. Hubbard nnd Miss L. Hub-  liuid aro to arrivo from Salmon Arm  tomorrow.  * *   *  Tho Kolowna Furniture Co., who are  just now making a special effort to  turn some of thoir hoavy stock into  cash aro offering some really surprising bargains in household goods.  Thoy report business improving considerably and it would seem that the  public aro realizing that there could  not bo a better timo to buy than the  present, whon now goods can be got  nt second hand prices.  # #   *  Mr. J. W. Hepburn, of Milton, Ont.  is a visitor in town this weok renewing old acquaintances. Mr. Hepburn  was one of tho pioneer farmers of tho  Kelowna district, his residence here  dating some twenty years back. Ho  it was who oleared up and brought  under cultivation tho present Renfrew  place at tho corner of the Black Mountain and Vernon roads, known as  "Hepburn's Cornor" to this day. He  was also the owner of that portion of  the Belgo-Canadian land linown as tho  Hepburn Flats on tho other side of  Mission Crook opposite tho K. L. 0.  bench. It is somo years since Mr.  Hepburn visited Kelowna and ho is  naturally much interested in the many  changes which have taken place.   O   Kelowna Regatta to be  Held August 12th  This Kelowna Aquutio Association  have decided to hold their ninth annual regatta on Thursday, August 12.  It hns boen thought advisable this  year to confine the regatta to one  day instead of two as heretofore. AU  tlio usual ovonts will tako place, and  the program will be oompleto in itself,  instead of as in other years the preliminary heats being run off on tho  first day. Specinl prominence is to  bo given to children's and Boy Seout  events.  Music is to be furnished by thu military band of thc 47th Battalion now  at Vernon, and it is understood that  a number of tho soldiers will be down  from tho camps to compote for the  various "prizes nnd trophies. The Vernon camp iB also sending down war  canoe and water polo teams. Altogether thoro is ovory indication that  this year's regatta wfll be a bigger  attraction than ovor. Programs will  Ik* issued shortly but in the meantime  all communications should l>e address*  ed to tho secretary, Kelowna Aquatic  Association, Kelowna, B. C.  JS-eSKKKKK��  Make Hay While  the Sun Shines  But you cannot do this unless you have a proper  equipment.   It is cheaper to buy a good outfit than  waste time, men's wages and good material with  faulty implements  Haymaking  Machinery  McCormick Mowers, 4�� and 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 44 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  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave.  Do you know that the  Kelowna Implement Company  can and will give satisfaction to everybody  Cockshutt Plows, &c.  Massey Harris Implements  Adams and Studebaker Wagons  Frost fie Wood Mowers and Rakes  Harvesting Machinery, Sec.  Kelowna Implement Co., Ltd.  H. W. RAYMER  Managing Director  J. R. BEALE.  Secretary- treasurer  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  The River Rhine and lis fifteen bridges, which the Allies plan to des.  troy with 2000 aeros, in the hope ol cutting off supplies of munitions and  men lor the German army on th* wtstsTu Iront.  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickellcd steel in  M'Clar/s  tfiantk* oven- It attracts and hold's the  *^ff#\j heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McGlary dealer. ���  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd. MMMMBMHM  THURSDAY, JULY ��, 1M6  KBLOWKA  WtCOM  injnit gi^ j. ��i��i i >.ii.��.��u��.i i��it. ���������>��� !��������>��� ������  ���*    PROFESSION AI/AND   �����  | *���       BUSINESS CARDS      !��  ' ��������-�����-���|s��*h.-.llH|>H   >!����������� ������������!��I< ��� ���ls��s��l">ll>ls< �����  -   BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  .Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA.  B.C.  R. B. KERR  #    Banister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public,  [KELOWNA. s��  B.C  E. G. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  ; 0, Willie's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  C; Harvey. BA, Sc., C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L..S.,  ���CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone M7. P.O. Boa 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  haa resumed his teaching classes end will  I receive pupils as before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  : P.O. box 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloil ind Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeucr  Surveys and Reports on Irriaation Works  Applica'ions lor' ,/atar Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. O. Boa IU Those IS  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a> BUILDER!  Plana and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Cradeata MeCill UoJrarssV*  Residence t GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left at the office ol  Meaara. Rattenbury Ar WilKems  ���>/VS/V\^^W>^WWS/**S/\*WWV>^^/*^^A^  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Ktlowu I ��.���., 3.M ���������  Uavss WselUakf.30 ��.���., 4 ��.m.  Extra Servioe on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Lssvst Kelowia 11 aja.  Learn WeitWik 11.30 e.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  ���Phone No. 106  Range of Big Guns  The Frenoh estimate ol the distfciice  (rom whioh the Germans droppsd  shells in Dunkirk is '��>\ miles. Fire at  such a range has long boon a topic of  popular interest as n possibility. It  is now a faot.  Travelling swifter than a rifle ball,  a shot fired at tuoh a range's nearly  two minutes on ita way. At 45 degrees  elevation it rises more than 2 miles  above the loftiest mountain, higher  than man oan, mount in a balloon and  live, before it begins to deaoend.  The fire that wreoked the Antwerp  forte was delivered with much mote  accurate aim, almost vertical, at fairly short range. The great guns of the  warships cannot be elevated more  than IS degrees. This is one reason  why the Allies landed armies at the  Dardanelles.. Plunging fire from batteries at oloser range should be more  effective against Turkish forts than  the big guns of the Queen Klizabeth.  No warship could shell New. York from  a distance at sea equaling the range  of land artillery.  It is hard to hit a small mark 'a!  half a mile, and harder to fait a big  one at twenty miles. The Germans  are, probably satisfied, without having  accomplished a military object, with  the moral effect of their, feat��� and  there is always a chanoe that a great  shell may hit a vital spot. Our army  experts say that a range ol thirty  miles is possible with present day ord-  nanoe. Thus Constantinople might  be bombarded Irom the shore of the  Black Sea, Trieste from Italian soil,  Seuta from Gibralter, Sardinia from  Corsica, Dover from Calais. This, is  why the German shots at Dunkirk  were beard round the world.���New  York World.  Nammotli Austrian Gun  The war has produced so many mechanical and chemical surprises that  they no longer surprise. About the  most reosnt of theee ia the new Austrian 43-oentimetre gun, an elongated  sitter of the famous "thick Bertha,"  or 42-centimetre mortar. Some interesting particulars are available. A  Uerman war correspondent sends irom  the Austrian press headquarters:  "lbs new Austrian 43-centimetre gun  whioh is a howitter (in oontra-distino-  tion to the German 43-osntimetre gun,  whieh is a mortar), waa constructed  by Chief Engineer Kroek ol the l'ilten-  er Skoda Works. From a gun planted  behind the Dunajeo bridge the ' first  thot was fired on January 18, I have  seen the effect oi this first shot in  Tamow. A hole forty feet in diameter  indicates the spot where it landed.  "The inhabitants of Tarnow report  that the most terrible part was the  howling of the dull as it pasted in  the air.  "It takes about one and a halt minutes from the firing to landing. The  frightand the tension during these 90  seconds are terrible. It is a fact that  many Bussians went insane from the  fright. That waa vouched for from  many sides. The gun has the dimensions of a steam locomotive. It takes  two days to set the Austrian 4S-oenti-  metre howitzer up ready for aotion.  Franoe has prohibited the export ol  gold, except through the Bank of  France. A British order- in-counoil has  issued notices prohibiting the exportation of jute yarns and other jute  projects.  Aooording to the latest wsr despatches a great battle is proceeding on  the eastern front in whieh is involved  the fate of Warsaw. Reports state that  the Russian foroe* in ordsr to preserve ths integrity of their line may  be compelled to evacuate ths 1'ollsh  capital, whioh has been the objective  of several   attempts of the    German  German Socialists at a meeting held  in Munich last week are reported to  have strongly denounced King Ludwig  of Bavaria because of the speech reoently 'made by him concerning the annexation ot Belgium. According to dis  patched reoeived in Innnsbruck, Austria, Socialists are reported to have  said that Belgium must be independent,  again, no matter how the war results.     *  Under the powers conferred by the  Defenoe of the Realm Act the British  government by an order-in-oounoil decided to take over the control of the  sale and supply of intoxioating liquors  in many districts whore war material  is being made and loaded or otherwise dealt with. The districts affected  inolude the city of Bristol and surrounding towns, Avenmouth, New Haven, Southampton, Newport, Cardiff,  Barry, Barrow-in-Furness, Liverpool  and adjoining towns, and most of the  munition and shipbuilding oentree In  Yorkshire.  Botanical Notes  ap  mmmmmmmmmsmmmmmmsmmmmmmUm  mentioned under the Amerioan rjunes,     111,  Potentilla glanduloss, one   to  (No. 8),    tells that H would properly-two leet high, leaflets 5 to 9. A pani-  oled cyme, flowers dark violet. Mission  :T  wo* five  mmWmm***  Below is given a further cemtmu*-  tion of .the. Hst of, wild Cowers, found  in the distriot:  103. Great Spiked Willow-herb, (Kpi-  lobrum angustifoliumj. A familiar  flower, growing to 6 feet, in favorable  places, suoh as cleared forest. Sometimes called "fire-weed." Magenta flowers in a large spike. Evening primrose  family. (Onagrsceae).  104. Fanicled Willow-herb, (Epildium  panioulata). A slender, annuel, narrow-leaved willow-herb, in dry plaoes,  10 inohes to several feet in height.  Small flowers, pais violet in oolor.  106. Common Evening primrose,  (Onagra biennis). Flowers in a lealy-  braoted spike, about li inohes in  breadth, bright primrose yellow; 4  petals, 8 stamens. Opens at sunset;  "Night Willow-herb." Biennial. *  108. Western Virgin's Bower, {Clematis ligusticiiolia). Flowers yellowish  white, in leafy panicles; having I pet-  aloid sepals, no petals. Persistent plumose styles. There il said to be also a pink Clematis to be found in the  Okanagan valley. A note on thc blue  one, flowering in spring, whloh    was  be oalled Clematic Columbians,  name given to it in 1838, though  hut sometimes been considered as  variety only.  107. Diffuse Cinquefoil, (Potentilla  raillegrana), is much less showy than  P. gracilis, being more leafy, the  leaves ternate, and the yellow petals  shorter than the sepals and tha 5-  braotlets. Stamens 30, in ours.  Valley locations.  108. Silver-weed or Goose tansy,  (Potentilla anserine). A decorative little plent, growing by the wayside.  Leaves are radical, pinnate, silky  white. Spreading by slender runners  often colored red. The yellow flowers'  are about '-inch in diameter.  109. Corn Sow-Thistle, (Sonchus ar-  vonsis). A vory striking tall, roadside weed, having rayed [lowers nearly 1' inohes across ol an aurodine or  butter-cup yellow color, in a panicle.  Chicory family.  110. Long plumed Purple Avens,  (Geum oiliatum). Flowers deep lime  rose and purple lake in oolor, in spring  suooeeded by plumes of the style, very  noticeable in the summer. Dry soil,  both m B. C. and on the prairie.  SPEAY THE OOWS  valley.  113. Astragalus campestris, a slender stemmed milk vetch, the flowers  cream and light violet colored scattered on the spike. Leaflets 16 or more.  Pods slender. Dry mountain-slopes. April to August.  113. Purple Milk Vetch, (Astragalus  hypoglottis). Flower-clusters oval  whitish and violet. Leaflets 17 to 36.  Poo's somewhat kidney-shaped, 3-oelled,  hairy. May to August. Knox Mountain.  114. Morton's Milk Vetch, (Astragalus Mortonii). Of a coarse habit, leaflets 9 to 33, flowers lightl straw  color in dense upright spikes. Low-  lying roadsides.   July to August. ...  Votes from the Botanical offioe mention that the Calaohortus lily of the  Okanagan and elsewhere in B. C, is  C. macrooarpus. Also that the curious sahnon-yeUow flower on Knox  Mountain is Collomia grandrllors and  not a Nuvnrretia. (Description 92).  A sudden falling off in the milk supply at this tin* of tbe year is often  caused by flies. Cows mast be eon-  tented, if they give their full yield,  and if they have to fight flies all day  they are sure to show the result of  their annoyance "at milking time.  The best way to fight flies is with  a spray pump and some suitable preparation. A carbolic acid or kerosene solution is effective, and is not  difficult to apply to cattle. It is often Safer to buy some good preparation than to try to mix it yourself.  There is some danger that the carbolic acid or coal tar solution may  be made so strong that the cattle  will b�� burned, or so weak that they  will not be effective against tbe flies.  Renew for the Record  "I have no objection to the open  door in China," said the Japanese  statesman."  "I am ivery pleased," responded tho  Chinese mandarin.  "But," added the Nipponese, "I  shall be at the door taking the tickets." Philadelphia Ledger.  Cheer  According to the Montreal  Journal of Commerce, War  orders amounting to the sum  of $425,000,000 have been  placed in Canada prior to  June 1st. Such orders are daily increasing and are limited only by the  capacity of our factories which are daily increasing their output. From  present indications the Prairie Crops will net the farmers of these provinces the enormous total of $300,000,000. The beneficial effect of this  will be felt in British Columbia.  OUR  $20,000 Stock  Reduction Sale  gives you an opportunity to purchase at a special DISCOUNT of  20 PER CENT, goods that are  daily increasing in value, and still  greater discounts on special lines  in which we are over stocked',  for instance :--  Carpets Cut 25 p.c.  Our whole Carpet Stock for July and August will be  Reduced 25 per cent.  Cut Prices on Linoleum  On Linoleums the following cute are made:  Nairn's Inlaid Linoleum Reduced from  $1.10 a yard to 85 c. a yard  Nairn's X Quality Linoleum, Reduced from  75c. a yard to 60c a yard  Nairn's No. 2 Quality Linoleum, Reduced from  65c. a yard to 50c. a yard  Nairn's No. 3 Quality Linoleum Reduced from  60c. a yard to 45c a yard  Wall Papers and Burlaps  Our entire stock of Wall Papers and Burlaps offered at  Two-Thirds of their regular price.  Morris Chairs, etc.  Morris Chairs, Couches. Davenports and Easy Chaira  are reduced 25 per cent.  White Sewing Machines reduced from $65 to $35  The best machines in the world. This price is away under coat, but aa we have 40 in atock- and little chance  of selling them at the ordinary price, we are willing to make thia sacrifice rather than pay interest on the in.  vestment, storage, insurance, and taxes.  Office Furniture  There is a slump in the sale of office fixtures at present.  Our atock of Desks will be sacrificed at Two-Thirds of  the original price.   You can. now, buy a Solid Oak  Pedestal Desk for $14.50  ���sassSBsaasasssas-  Buffets  Buffets in Surface Oak sell aa low as $ 10.50  Oak Morris Chairs  Oak Morris Chaira with Reversible Cushions for $6.50  Iron Beds  Iron Beds, full sixe with heavy I 1-16 in posts  Reduced to $2.95  Blankets  Wholesale quotations on Blankets show an  advance of 40 per cent.  Hare is an opportunity to lay in a stock at the  old price less 20 per cent, discount.  AU our goods ara High-class and muat ba seen  to ba appreciated.  These Prices are strictly Cash and will be discontinued Sept. Ist.  but as many of the lines will be sold out long before that date,  PLEASE CALL EARLY.  _ Kelowna Furniture Co.  &  mm  imm, '   '    -  PAGE SIX  KEM��WNA   RECORD  THTJBSDAY, JULY ��, IMS  SEE OUR  Children's  VEHICLE  WINDOW  A " Made in Canada" Line  Baby Buggies & Go-Carts,  Sulkies. Toy Wagons, &c.  BABY BUGGIES that are etrong and comfortable,  too, but cost less than carriage*.  GO-CARTS at any price you wish to pay. Collapsible and semi-collapsible.  SULKIES.    Cheap and strong.  FOR THE OLDER CHILDREN we have a line  of Express Wagons that give loads of fun, from $1.45  to $2.  Nursery Sets, Swings, Shoo Flys, &c.  Dalgleish & Harding  Hardv  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Final Clearance Sale of Season-  able Wash Goods on Saturday  A large assortment of Wasli Goods of every desctiption to be  sold at money-saving prices.    We anticipate a  quick clearance at tliese prices  lOcyd.  Reg. 15c  to 20c. Small and large  designs of Crepe and  Fancy Wash Goods.  lOcyd.  Reg. 15c  Ginghams in Checks and  Stripes, suitable for children's  wear.  20c yd  Reg. 35c  Mercerised Cotton in  light and dark grounds,  with flowered designs.  45c yd.   Reg. 55c  Mercerised Poplir., in  colore of Old Rose.Grey,  Brown, White and Black  Special Prices on Middy Waists  Plain White Middy Waists for Ladies, to sell at          $1.15  Nsw thin Middy Waists, made ol Organdie  $1.50  A'few While Wash Skirta left out in the naw style, with pockets   $1.75  Saturday the Last Day of our Summer Clearance Sale  JERMAN HUNT  Phone 361 LIMITED Krluwim  WANTED!  l  Of Interest to Inventors  FOK  SALE  UAY FOR SALE.-Clover anl n"  delivered. Price on apo'ldation  Hox 195, Kelowna.  INCUBATOR FOR SALE.-Ono Vela  limm Inoubator, 120 egg, Apply A.  E. Cox, second hand store. ifltl  HAV, b.ile.1 or loose, delivered in Kelowna, $15 per ton.   Tims. Bulman, pl>"  306  3206.  22tl  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home in  Kelowna will bo sold very oneap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" Itt.  cord. SUM.  FOR SALE.���Horse nnd buggy  lor cash. Apply to W. Void,  Itnv 67,  Kolownn.  cliei.p  P. 0.  DWn  Tho Huasttan Ministry of Finance is  offering a series of prizes for inven  tions relating to the use of alcohol,  d covering a varied, field af investigation. The various prize offers are  us IoIIowb: Three prizes of 80,000; 16,-  IH)0 and 5,000 rubles, for a satisfactory  method of denaturing alcohol. Three  prizes ol 60,000; 30,000 and 10,000 rallies lor a now product derived from  alcohol. Threo prizes ol 50,000; 90,000  und 5.000 rubles lor a new method ol  applying alcohol to the preparation  oi a product in which it, or its deri-  vativesj constitute a purt. Threo prizes ol :*0,000; 15,000 and 5,000 rubles  lor new methods (or the application of  alcohol in an industry in which tho  spirit, or ita derivatives, servo as a  transitory dissolving agent, or an ex-  traotlng or pretipitating substance.  Four prizes of 75,000; 50,000; 30,000,  und 30,000 rubles fur an appnratus for  utilizing alcohol lor feeding internal  combustion taurine*. Four prizes of  .75,000; 50,000; IHt.OOO nnd 20,000 ru-  POTATO DI0CI5R POR SALE.���Bar 1,Iob for improvements in apparatus  gain.    Ncw |100 machine, never Wi'! nOnting to utilizing alcohol, or its de-  Did You Ever  Stop to Think?  FOR SALIC. ��� flood general purpose  horso and harness *?0. Apply P. 0,  box 287. 'I'P  USSd, best muUe,  price. What offers?  210,   Kolownn.  at  second handI rivatlvas, as fuel.    Four prizes ol 50.-  \pply  P.O. Bo�� ooo; ao.tMH); 55,000     and 5,000   rubles  86-7p   [,������ apparatus for npplying alcohol to  *���'  T*"*" lighting     purposes.    The declarations  ALP. tilt TR.\DI*._Ver; '  WOOD FOR  choice fir, 16 inch.    For cash or  trade for slock saddle, shot jjun or  rillo.    Particulars at Record.    BOM.  y  will  SITUATIONS VACANT  flIRL WANTED.-For flenornl housework at onee. Apply Mrs. Leslie  Dilworth. Wi  HELP WANTED,  work. Apply  B. C.  -For general    houso  'Francis,"    RatlantJ,  35-6p  MISCELLANEOUS  EXCHANGE.-We hnve inquiries from  Vancouver and Pinirie Provinces for  fruit land. If you wish to sell or exchange your property we shall be pleas.  ed to receive particulars. Bulman &  Cross, Willits Block.   Phone 306      22tl  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Hrs. J. H. Davies will be at Hr  Mathie'a (ovor tailor shop, Pcndoz  street between tho hours >f 2 30 nnd  5.30 p.m. Saturday ol each .v -m to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Ror 626. Kelowna. Mtf.  TENDERS WANTED  For hauling box shook to and packed fruit from our district packing  houses. The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted. Apply to manager for descriptive blank for use in  tendering. Bids close Wednesday, August 4th.  KELOWNA GROWERS'  KXCIIAWSE  ICE  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phonr. 180  relating fo those comix-tit ions must be  Hied not later than. -January 1, lJlfi,  witli (lie Dopnrtinont of llnaBBussu'l  Taxes unci Spirit Monopoly (GlftVnQfl  Oupravnn'm Vooklndnieh Kharow i  Oaeeno Prodagy 1'iiY. Ptstrograd)'. It  may be noted thnt a ruble iB equivalent to 51 opntfi of our money, tfor  the guidance of any who mny bo, in-  tcrested.W. S. Bulum-k. W St. Jftmw  street, Montreal, will be plad to answer any questions and to give full information for protection of inventions  in Russia or any oilier countrtfts. No  charges will Im- made for puoh information.  A few CASH  Bargains  Grandmother Coiner Cupboard  Sheriton Sideboard  Picture's (well framed)  2,000-ft. of Picture Moulding  WM. EASTON  I iwren.ee Ave. Oppoiil* Burbank Garage  Glen view Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  THEOSOPH1CAL SOCIETY  " KELOWNA LODGE "  Meetings every Tueaday evening, at 8 p.m.,  at the residence of 5. M. Gore, Patterson Av.  Public invited.    Lending library.  W. B. PEASE.  Preaident  S.M. GORE, Sec.  P.O. Bos 382  "MADE �� CANADA"  Ford Touring Car  Price $590  Your neighbor drives a Ford���why don't  you ? We are selling more Forda in  Canada thia year than ever before���  because Canadians demand the best in  motor car service at the lowest ponible  cost. The " Made in Canada " Ford ii  n necessity���not a luxury.  Runabout $540; Town Car price on application.  All Ford cara are fully equipped., including  electric headlights. No cars aold unequipped.  Buyers of Ford cars will share in our profita if  we aell 30,000 cart between Auguat I, 1914,  and Auguat I, 1915.  BURBANK MOTOR CO. . KELOWNA, B.C.  yon/  ���of the many changes in methods of business  in the last twenty-five years. At that time all  spices, candy, peanuts, &c, were sold in  cornucopia twisted up by the merchant as he  sold the goods. Tea and coffee were all  eold in bulk and were wrapped in white tea  paper after being weighed in a big brass  balance scales.  In everything there are changes innumerable,  but in nothing is the change ao great as in  meats. Why, you know that you can buy  nearly any kind of giea: put up in cans to-day,  and what a God-send on a hot day to be  able to get good meat ready to serve instead  of having to broil over a hot stove frying a  bit of meat for dinner.  Corned Beef, Lunch Beef, Roast Beef,  Beef Steak and Onions, Corn Beef Hash,  Stewed Kidneys, nnd Brawn, in one  pound tins at 30c each, and in two  pound tins at 55c each.  Cambridge Sausage, Geneva Sausage,  and Jellied Veal, in one and two pound  tins at 35c and 65c each.  Besides these " e have sliced Smoked Beef,  Lunch Tongues, Ox Tongues, Pastes of different kinds for making sandwiches ; in fact,  practically all kinds of meat you can think  of in rans and in glass���The clear thing to  take along for camping or for picnicing.  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service'  Monthly accounts nett.   5 per cent, discount for caah  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Good*, we mean  EVERYTHING made  of  Leather���including Harness, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, Ace.  If it is made o*f Leather we can repair it  THOMUNSON, Harnestmaker  WH2WWNAET Next door to 25c Store] Phone  -   347  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  ���   66  W.HAUG  P.O. Box  166  We have what you want in  LUMBER  D  oors  Common and Finish  Windows Shingles  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOVD-JONES  Managing-Director

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xkelownarec.1-0180976/manifest

Comment

Related Items