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Kelowna Record Jun 18, 1914

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 VOL V* NO. 30.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLOMBIA, THURSOAY. JUNE 18. 191  $1,50 Per Annum.  GRy GotncU  WiyBrgttizeExdffSlon  BostattS  Finance Commit** Urge Care  in Civic Eapenditures  To insure proper lira protection lor  tha oity it if absolutely neosasary that  a contlnaoni and luiinterrupted telephone asrvioe day and night and Sundays and holidays alike be maintains  Taia waa tha burden ol a communication irom the Kelowna Fire Brigade  rand at laat Friday morning's masting  o| tbe oounoil. Under the. present ar-  rasgemanta, tbe letter pointed out, it  would be pure than awkward to gat  aa alarm of fin to tke power house  or even to the file halt ahould it occur  during the hours the telephone system  ii suspended. Thus unless tbe alarm  wen personally taken to the power  house there would be no syren blown  to oall the brigade together. Before  such a menage oould be taken enor-  jnous low might ooour.  Mayor Jones aaid the need oi a continuous servioe had been -realized by  others besides the lire brigade, and  it waa generally felt'that some steps  should ba .taken to have conditions altered. He thought'ihe time had oome  when the oity ahould have a complete  service. They ought to get at oooe  into negotiation with the Okanagan  Telephone Co.  Alderman Sutherland suggested that  ii the company were not willing to do  anything in the matter Kelowna might  follow the example oi Summerland and  establish itt own eyetem.  It waa decided to ask the manager  oi the oompany to meet the oounoil at  an early date to discuss the question  In their letter the Fire Brigade alao  pointed out the danger to firemen  from live wires, and suggested tha*  some ttepe be taken during ��� In to  shut off the cm rent.  Alderman Sutherland aaid that d*r  lag the nonet fh\ at the uyerjjmrn,  wtdeh had no doubt prompted the letter, the Hneman had been at land  moot of the time in readiness to ent  off the ourrent If it had been neoaeaary.  Mayor Jones suggested that a rale  be made that the lineman should be  present in oase of.a fire in order to  out wine if neosasary, and it waa derided that this course ba adopted.  Af aa example of tha unreasonableness of some people Alderman Taylor  stated that several peraone in speaking  to Urn of the Max Jenkins fin had  claimed that there   waa not sufficient  (Continued on Page Nine)  '       P   fpMllf Uf EMRlfry IltB  "Enpress" Disaster  Lord Mersey Preside* Over  Impressive Scene  The enquiry into the Emprese of Ireland disaster opened at Quebeo Tuesday laat, Tbe eosne in the courtroom  waa impressive in Ha gravity. The  three members oi the oonunisaion. Lord  Mersey, Judge Bouthier and Judge  MoLeod, with the assessors seven In all  filled the. judicial bench. Behind them,  leaning over tbe baok of one of the  ohetrs, stood Hon. J. D. Hasan, 0 in-  liter ol marine and fisheries. Below,  the well of the court waa almost filled  with attorneys and oounsel. The federal government, the C. P. B,, tbe  officers and engineers of the Empress,  the owners aad offioera of the Storstad, the Dominion Coal oompany, the  Sailors and Firemen's unioo of Gnat  Britain and Ireland. Not an interest  affected but had its representatives.  It ii anticipated that the jnqiity  will be one of the longest on, reeori'.  The Bishop ol the dioeese will be in  Kelowna next Tuesday, June 33rd and  will conduct Confirmation services nt  St. Michael's ohuroh at 7.S0 p.m.  Tha looal lodge ol Free-Masons will  pay a visit next Sunday morning to  Knox Presbyterian Churoh. The mem-  ben will assemble in the Maaonio Hall  at 10.15 a.m., and will parade to the  ohuroh. The Bev, Bro. Alex Dunn will  conduct the service which will be of a  spatial Maaonio oharacter. Visiting  brethren will he cordially weleomnt.  Bcrard Trade Will Co-operate  With Agricultural Amoc.  At the monthly meeting of the  Board of Trads, Tuesday evening, considerable discussion arose in connection  with the Board's finances. This una  caused by a letter that had been 10  ceived from the city council in which  they intimated that although a grant  of WOO had been included in the financial estimates lor the current year  it would not be advisable for ths  Board to incur any liability upon the  the strength o this as the grant woul I  only be available in the event of tha  taxes being paid.  The president remarked that the  question of finanoe bad now become a  serious matter, and something won! I  have to be done. Many,of the ' sub  aortptione were outstanding and most  difficult to collect. Several tradesmen's aocounts had been ouUtandin;  for a considerable time, and there were  three months salary owing to the secretary.  After considerable discussion, durin;  whioh many plans were suggested lor  tiding over the present difficulty a  committee was appointed to act with  the secretary in a further effort to  colleot subscriptions owing by mem-  ben.  NEW POST OFFICE  The correspondence in coiiujctir.n  with the new post offioe, which was  laid on the table from laat meeting  waa again briefly diecussed, as was  also ihe correspondence relating to  the equalisation ol the water level  of the lake. As the Bon. Martin Bur-  Mi waa expected in the district very  shortly it was decided to take up these  mattara with the Hon. Minister personally.  FIBE INSURANCE  TW secretary reported having received a reply from the secretary ol  the Vfafe UmlerwritersAssociation ol  Vanoouver intimating thut a represen  tative would be leaving: (or the Okan  agan shortly and would discuss ihe  question ol reduction in fire insurance  rates upon hia arrival. A special  oommittee, oomristing of the president  and Messrs. MoTavish, Fisher and  Benson wen appointed to deal with  thie matter.  LEAVES FOB IRELAND  The president mentioned that Deputy Game Warden Sullivan had left  that morning for Ireland. He wns  returning home owimr to the death  of hia mother. The speaker stated  that Mr. SulNvan was anxious to bold  hia position. He tlic-lit they would  aU agree with him that he wns a very  enthusiastic officer and did excellent  work. The president thought it would  be ��� good idea il they passed a resolution asking Mr. Bryan Williams to  give him two months' leave ol     lib-  Big Gil Discoveryin m  Of Kelowna  Secret of Immense Mine of  Kept���Mr.  Poeail  recious Metal Haa Been Well  ler Paul tells of Huge  of Rich Strike  Mr. B. B. Kerr, thereupon moved a  resolution to this effect whioh was  onded by Mr. F. B. E. DeHart and  unanimously carried.  BEAR CREEK ROAD  The secretary itated that Road Superintendent Hamilton Land had inform  ed him that he had been over the  Bear Creek distriot, as well aa Bond  Foreman Munlord, and that Mr. Lang  was making arrangements to spend  11000 on the road nt once. Any further amount would have to come ont  of the Kelowna contingency fund. Tho  money was principally being expended  on Mr. Porter's end of the road so as  to give him an outlet.  The meeting expressed their satisfaction that the work would be proceeded  with.  VISITORS TO FALL FAIR  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart drew attention  to the fall fair in September, and mentioned that thii year he would tike  the Board, of Trade to eo-opento with  with the Association in endeavoring io  arrange excursions ot business men  from the coast and Calgary.  Special rates had been arranged with  the C.F.R., and he suggested tfiat  the secretary write the various Boards  of Trade in connection with the matter. If they could .rot a pood buooh  of business men here from these points  it would doubtless be of'great benefit  to the distriot.  Mr. Wm. Haug, and others thought  the suggestion a very good one, and  the secretary stated he would write  the necessary letters,  There have been rumors for  . Ml  time past that gold in large ipiantitl  had been discovered   in the  hood ol Kelowna,   and   il   tbe  told to the "Reoord"   yesterday  true <there will undoubtedly be a  rush of prospectors and others to this  district.  The secret was well kept until it  had been proved beyond.all reasonable  doubt that gold does actually exist.  It is not a oompany. promoting  scheme, and the outfit that have been  at work quietly now lor the past ten  months or so have no shares to oner  to the public It has been linaooed  by a looal capitalist, Mr, Rambler  Paul, who as everyone in Ketowna  knows, has no ulterior object to  serve in making publio what promises to be one ol the richest strikes  ever known in British Columbia,  To a young man the.story ol untold  wealth laying at one's very - door  might cause the blood to flow a trifle  faster but t��� an octogenarian it only  appeals as an idle bauble��� a mere new  toy. Whtn he was asked, lor instance  what he was going to do with .it he  simply laughed and said "Oh, I .lon't  know, I suppose I shall live it away,"  "You want to know the whole  story," said Mr. Paul in/reply to ���  perhaps hasty remark of his intervlcv-  er. "That reminds me ol my -larly  days on the "British Wig" when I  myself used to hunt un good 'copy"  for my newspaper" at the thought ol  which the old man laughed good ont-  uredly to himself. "Well, I win tell  you as there is now no reason uhy  the pepple should not know."  VAST QUANTITIES OF ORE  "It wa* about tbe latter end of August last year that I was approached  by some prospectors who brought me  various samples of gold-on. They assured me that they knew when vast  quantities of the ore existed, ��� that all  they needed waa capital tn I'iTt  ���tamping machinery.  "I had the samples analyzed by* a  number of expert! and finally decided  to accede to their request. Work was  oommenced and w* have now 180 tons  ot on waiting for the erection of   a  ! ferent depths. The vein is four feet  wide and runs, as fail as is at present  known, for a little over a mile. The  average so ler has shown 173.90 to  the ton. There are at the present time  thousands ol tons of the same class  of ore io sight. Based on a conservative calculation the extent ol the ore  would run into more than 53,000 tons  which at even (SO to the ton would  yield 12,650,000.  "Oh no, I am not forming a company" said Mr. Paul' in reply to a  remark. "I have now the controlling  interest in the affair���there are only-  two others and myself in the whole  thing���and we will work the mine  ourselves."  CALGARY ANALYSIS  In connection .with the above it is  interesting to state thai when Mr.  Paul happened to hear that the secretary of the Board of Trade was visiting Calgary last August he asked Mr.  Beaver-Jones to take with him a lew  samples of ihe ore to be analysed. The  specimens were certainly not the best  that! could have been submitted��� in  fact special dare was taken to submit  the most inferior grades. The samples were handed <to the Kelso Testing  Laboratories, the leading assayen in  Calgary and the following is their reports  Kelso Testing Laboratories Ltd.  Office and Laboratories 326 Eighth-  Avenue West, Calgary Alta.  Report of assay on sample ol 0re  submitted by Mr. Beaver Jones, Kelowna, B, C.  Os. per ton  Gold  Silver  8.86  0.83  Value per  ton  im.30  .49  Total value in dollars and cunts  1177,69.  NOTE.-Gold at 130,00 per oz., and  silver at 60 oents.  Remarks.���In one corner ol the sample submitted the gold was easily perceptible with the aid ol'a magnifying  glass.  Signed -Kelso Testing Laboratories, Limited.  Jas. A. Kelso, Manager.  Specimens submitted to other     ar  stamping mill which is being erected, sayera in the United States and else-  aad which it is hoped will .be working  within a couple of months.  'In this respect we have been fortunate in having an excellent flow ol  water which will generate power not  merely for present operations but 'or  a largely increased plant.  'Assays have been taken Irom dil-  where corroborate that ol the Calgary  firm.  We understand that the,two prospeo-  tora associated with Mr. Rembler  Paul an Mr. Angus Woods and Mr.  E. D. McDaniels. Mr. J. H. Harrigan,  of Hedley haa been engaged as working manager at the mine.  Urge Continuous Telephone Service  Officials of Okanagan Telephone Co. Confer With Council  -Offer Made by company  The vexed question of a continuous  telephone service was again discussed  at tha meeting ol the Hoard ol Trade  Tuesday evening.  Mayor Jones, in bringing up the  matter stated that for some,time now  a number ol business men and other  resident, ol the city had appro* Aed  tbe council wanting to know why it  waa that the Okanagan Telephone-  Company did not give them n continuous service.  The matter, laid his worship, was  brought to their attention again after  the Max Jenkins' fin and It waa  pointed out how serious it would have  bean had the fin occurred on a Sunday or holiday between the hours  when then was no service.  Mr. J. J. Jones, president ol the  company, and Mr. George H.  I)obie had met the oounoil, and after  considerable discussion the president  stated thsy would be willing to give  a continuous service for Ihe whole  seven days provided they wen agreeable to pay 80 oanta per month extia  fur Iwfdnses telephones. Thin ��<ie  190 of these instruments in the oity  whieh would mean fM.M per month  although the   gnaaar   part of   that  would go lor the payment of additional! help.  Some objeotion was taken to further  increasiog the rates on tbe business  telephones, said the speaker, but Mr.  Dobie contended that it was the business men who were mon likely to use  ths 'phone at night or on Sunday  than other residents.  The representative ol the company  requested the council to bring their  suggestion before the Board ol Trn.le.  lie oompany claimed they would not  make anything on the deal whatever,  in faot the. extra servioe would probably mon than absorb the 164.50 per  month.  Mr. H. G. Pangman thought it was  some little concession on the company's previous offer ol 11.00 extra  all round.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart oharacterlred  the suggestion as a hold-up. At Summerland, he said, about 300 resldeits  then used the municipal system which  had recently beon installed. They had  a continuous servioe and the rate was  only, about half that of the Okanagan  Telephone Company.  The matter waa reform) for further  discussion to the next Board of Trade  meeting.       .  Magnificent New Boat  For Lake Service  ��. i  Trial Run to Penticton Accomplished With Success  There waa considerable commotion  Kelowna Friday morning when word  was pasted around by the C. P. K.  agent that the new steamer "Sica-  mous" would, that afternoon make a  trial spin down the lake, and thut  anyone who oared was invited to be  the guest ot the great transportation  company.  The very short notice prevented ii  great many from accepting the invitation, nevertheless about three uiundred  residents availed themselves ol the  opportunity.  Shortly before One o'clock the new  vessel made her appearance at the  wharf and was the object of much  favorable comment. Those who were  fortunate enough in making hasty arrangements lor ths trip, carrying improvised lunches in their hands, gleefully boarded the steamer, much to  the chagrin of the others remaining behind.  ABSENCE OF VIBRATION  The vessel, which is the -last word  in lake steamship construction, behaved splendidly on the trip, and , quite  came up to Capt. Gore's anticipations.  One of the most noticeable features  of the run was the practical absence  of vibration. Even when a squall  cams on before reaching Summerland  the vessel proved her qualities in this  respect by riding through H with perfect steadiness. Owing however to  the heavy sea it was not considered  advisable, aa that was the' lirst test  ol the steamer to put in at Summer-  land and N aramata. and the course  was kept lor Penticton. which was  reached a few minutes past 3 p.m. and  which gave a mean speed from the  Landing ot about 16 miles an hour.  A better speed than this will be maintained, when the steamer is actunlly in  commission as the engines were not  opened1 out on tho trial run.  With the exception of the "Bonning-  ton" on the Arrow Lakes���which has  more Bleeping accommodation��� the  Sicamous is the largest and moat luxurious ol the C. P. R.'s inland lake  steamers. She is 200 feet in length  40 leet wide, and 8 feet deep and her  average draft will be about 5 feet.  STEEL CONSTRUCTED HULL  Several improvements have been effected in the new boat compared, to  the "Bonniqgton" and "Nasookin" not  the least being; that of steel rudders.  The hull is of steel construction throughout, and is divided into 30  water-tight compartments. The engines are of the tandem compound jet  condensing type, and generate irom  1300 to 1300 horse power whioh will  give the boat a speed of about 19  miles an hour. H:: gross Capacity is  1500 tons, and she will be able to  accommodate 400 passengers.  A spacious dining room will seat  70 persons, and there are 40 state-  rooms, all magnificently fitted up.  The general scheme ol decoration has  been Carried out in Australian mahogany.  8TORIES. Ot OTHER DAYS  Interesting reminiscences were related  by two or three oM-timera who were  gathered in the wheel-house on the return trip. Thoughts went back to the  time when the only means'of traveling  wai by a aail boat and what days  they wen: What merry escapades must  have been enjoyed! One told the  story how all those on board, including the skipper, were so entranond with  a game of dice on one occasion that  no one had noticed that the boat  had turned round and was reentering  Kelowna instead of pulling 'in to the  Landing! And then then were re  inflections ol old Capt. Short and of  Jack Williams: of the early days of  staam navigation on tbe lake: and  comparisons between the crafts of that  time and the magnificent new steamer,  which had been built at a coat ol  close upon 1300.000.   All these stories  (were exceedingly interesting and it was  ^pleasing to note the unmistakable pride  of the old-timers in the new boat.  INTEBK8TING SPEECHES  dust after thn    steamer left   Peachland then was an informal gathering  Well PH Wjftb  Kelowna Development  Deputy Minister Scott Pays a  Brief Visit to City  Hon. W. K. Scott, deputy minister  of agriculture paid a brief visit to  Kelowna Saturday last.  Accompanied by Mr. K. Robertson,  manager <>f the Okanagan United  Growers, ],;<i.. and Mr. .1. E. ltrevie,  president of the Kolowna Growers'. Exchange, a toir of its Miction was made,  at the termination of which he expressed himself very well pleased with tho  apr.earanco of thini s n t>eieral, .ind  the development of the district.  "There will undoubtedly bo a hi?  crop" he remarked to the. "Record",  "although not so large hb the exaggerated reports made sorm little tinu  ago would l:-ad one to believe.  EULOGIZES CO-OPERATIVE  SPIRIT  "It is a hopeful sign of'the times,"  he remarked, "that the co operative  spirit is daily finding more favor with  the farmers of the distriot, and- indee.1  throughout the province It was only  by such methods that the highest success in agriculture is to be*obttiled.  "All oo-operative bodies'' ho "aid.'  "termers' institutes, poultry associations, and farmers' co-operative associations have lound that a material  saving is effected by purchasing wholesale in the cheapest market all th ir  requirements of their ranches.  "An outstanding example of the suc-  iss attained in marki-tinj their pro-,  duoe was afforded by the Okanagan  United Growers. The value of this  movement," said the minister "i��.  clearly apparent. Sixty-five per cent  of the total produc?, o' tho Okanogan  was handled by the eight inoorfOrat xl  associations of the .United Growers and  the prodiw w, on the whole lHst  year sutislactdrily dUposod o'. This  year there would bea cons'derable increase in tho'uV.'intity of produce handled and with the more perfec.ol arrangements good pr^pes sli>ud be  maintained.  "I hope to see the time," he remarked, "when the whole, province will  be covered bv such rn-oorrativo -isso-  ciations whirh w 11 rl!minite int mai  competition."  The minister left by Sunday afternoon's boat for points down tbe lake.  Plan Erection of New  Theatre in Kelowna  Eastern Amusement Prorhcli: r  Behind Enterprise  As will bo noticed from our ad.-ir-  tising columns a scliemo is ou foot to  erect another theatre ia Kelowna'.  Mr. S. E. .Inn-is, an eastern amusement promoter is behind this new project and "will be in the city shur ly  when it is his intention to proceed at  once with the erection and oquipment  of the "Bijou" aa the new tin-aim  will be celled.  It is to bo inodein in every rcs.ieiit  and will have a sating capacity ol  Irom 350 to 400 people.  Although the exact location has nit  yet been made public, It is stated that  plans aro I'i-' 'in Wd. aid as.oin  as passed by tho authorities wi'l he  placed in the contractor's hands with  orders to have it r. a 'y for tho oom"ii,'  season.  I.)  STORK HAS BEEN BUSY IN KK!.-  OWXA .RECENTLY  Kelowna has well sustained her ��� n,  viable record durin; the past week.  No better criterion of a rising cnmnvin-  ity can be instanced than its birth  rate, and in this respoct wo th'nk Ihe  Orchard City holds the record for Hie  whole qf.the Okanagan. Hearty jool  wishes to tho foltowingj  Hitchener.���June 14. lo Mr. nnl W'i.  I.ouis HKohener, a son.  Day.���June IB, to Mr. and Mrs K. ii.  Day; a daughter.  GOOD.-June 15, to Mr. and Mrs.    ��,,  Gaod���s, daughter.  JOHNSQN.-June 15, to Mr. end Mrs.  A. H. Johnson, a daughter,.  ROYLE.-June 1�� to Mr. and Mrs. V.  V. Royle, a daughter. PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  ������ s* ������ a�� ��* as ���� ����� *. .�� ���� **  ss 'a*  ���* PROFESSIONAL AND ���*  �����* BUSINESS CARDS *��  ������ ��*  ��*��*��*���� *a aa aa a* ��a ���� aa **  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public',  Conveyancer!, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. B. C  WEDDELL & GKIBBLB  BARRISTER, SOLICITOUS, mid  NOTARIES PUBLIC  9. Willie's Block   ���   Keloionu, B.C.  ?. Z ) H J D CORBY  Architect  Hjwetaon Blocli, Kolowmi   -   fPlmne 206  P.O. Box, 509  C. Harvey, B.A.. Sc, C.E., D.I..S . H.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna.    B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PI A OFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Orji'iiat and Choif msster or Knox Church  Kelowna, will Not Receive,   Pupils  until  Ini return (rom tiie OlJ Country in Sep  teniLer,  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  A JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Bates:  ll.H0   pw .ran   7!c. all   month,    ballad  StalM 10 cent, additional.  AU attbaoriptione payable In advance.  Advertising Hates:  IJUMiJi  NOTICES,   I'ltOKESSUINAI.   CAItUS.  ETC., 28 oanta per column inch nor week.  LAW) AND TIMHEU N0T1UES-SU dnva. IS:  SO dan, 17.  WATER NOTICES-ID lor live hiaortlons,  LEGAL ADVERTISINO-Flrat Inaertion. 11  tanla per line: eaoh aubwouent inaertion, 8  rent, par line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTfSEHENTS-2 oent. pel  word lirat inaertion. 1 cent per wont en'  .ulittouent  insertion.  DlSl'LAY ADVEBTISEHENTS-Tmi Infill.,  and under, 60 oent. par inch lirat inaertion  over two inoha. 40 canta par inch lint In  aertion; 20 oanta per inch each subseuuem  InMrtloa,  AU oaaagea in contract advartUnm-mt. nuial  ba tn the hand, ot th. printer bv Tuaedal  evening to enaur. pubtiantion in tb. next  ieaue.  there   were more buyers than sellers;  1 and although Kamloops il a. larger  town, yet it is quite feasible that -in  ' perhaps a lesser degree a market-hero  would be quite successful. At -any  rate the example instanced is decidedly encouraging. A feature of the Kamloops market, according to the "Kamloops Standard" was tho demand for  poultry, which fact, that journal Stated,' hIiouLI uncourugo the farmers to  go in largely for chickens and which  would always find a ready sule.  It must be remembered, however,  that a public market would be no bo  lution of the dairying problem. There  is a tendency just now to develop this  industry in tho district. A public market would bo entirely inadequate: thu  establishment c,f n creamery would  seem to bo the only way of placing  tho duirying buninonH on a Bound footing. Tliis would afford the means of  producing a uniformly reliable quality  of butter, but would enable farmers by  such uo-oporatiou, to reach out for  broader markots than could possibly  bo touched by individuals.  Sub.crib.re at th. rasulur rata can have  extra paper, mailed to trienda at a distance  at HALF RATE. I...,  75 ont. per veur.  Thi. eueciul privilaea la eranted for the  nurpoM ot ailverliainir tha oltv nnd district.  RICHARD H.  I'AKKINSON  BRITiSII COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEFJt  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Ui-il aid UijiUiiulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suromjor  Survey* and Reports on IrriKation Works  Applications for W.tcr Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  H G ROWLEY F. REY NOLDS  A M. In.i C.E.. A.M. Cn S.,c CE.        B.C.L.S.  Ri:-WLEY & KKYNOLDS  Cioil Engineers und LuiidSiirceijors  Water Supply, Irrigation. Su'jJiviiiuns, fiic.  P.O. Box 261  Phone 131  3, Crowley Block  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  j KiMTIST  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. Mi'YRICK  yivci lest-ini in  IMANOrOHTB, VIOLIN  and ORGAN  alio  French Lessons  Conversational 01 otherwise  SIUCIO  -���Morriion-'IJ.ompson Block  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR * RUILDER  Plans .ind Specifications prepared  anil estimates given for public Buildings, I own and Country Reaidencea  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE N... 9J  8. W. THAYER, D.V S.  VKTEKINAHY SURGEON  (Gradual. McCIII Um'.ereily)  Resi.Uce : GLENN AVENUE  MfiBin-rj   may   be   lefi   Ml   the   office   of  Meiin. Rettenbuiy & Williams  Mr. W. H.PARKER, A. K.C.0.  (A��K>ri*tf> Royal Collr-KC - ( OtRjinialg  London, Enslnnri)  Or/rt-iiiit   of  St. Michael  At  All Angela*  Church, receives Pupils for  Orflitt, Pianoforte.-Violin. Singing,  ^Theory, &c.  at liis own or pupils' residence.  Special attention to children  P.O. B ��x641. Telephone 120  Address Abbott Street  CHIESE CONTRACTOR  MEE WAH LUNG CO.  Chin��M Merchinta and Employment Office  Contracts of every (tin J undertaken  .Satisfactory work |tj  ELI AVENUE  Between Abbottfc Water Slrests  Near Abbott Street llndia  seitT1   Telephone 141  P.O. Boa 263  Is thu time ripe for u public mursot  in Kelowna? This question hatt, of  lute been brought up at the Board ul  Trade und in this issue wo report ut  considerable length u discussion on the  subject nt Tuesday evening's meeting.  The point is certainly a debatable  one, und the Itucont gladly opens its  columns for u full ami free discussion  ns wns suggestwl ut the meeting.  In.muiiy parts of Can .da public markets huve been made un unqualified  success, the last city to adopt the idea  hieing Kamloops, hut it must be borne  in mind that success in one town, owing to altered conditions, might spell  failure in another.  'In thickly populated centres there is  practically very little risk us tho cry  has always boon (or fresh produce,  Where the supply does not equal the  denun I ihe promotcra ol such u scheme  huve very littlo to worry about; but  could thoae premises be quite correctly  upptoed loeully? As was pointed out  by one of tho Speakers on Tuesday  evening, many residents have their  own little garden and grow nil the  green stu.lt they require. Again on the  other hand those requiring fr��sh produce huve oftentimes a difficulty in obtaining it, und ure compelled to patronize tho Chinks. A large number (>���  small growers have a surplus which  I hey would only he too glad to dispose of; the difficulty is to find a  common meeting ground so that the  requirements of both grower and consumer might be satisfied, it is contended by some, and perhaps quite  rightly, that local growers ��oukl  benefit financially if the market were  established and thai it would be ft  very .easy maHev to work up a regular  connection.  As it is claimed tftat local storekeepers would not bo effected by the  Innovation���and) this is an important  point���perhaps the experiment might be  made. If it is there must bo hearty  co-operation by a'l concerned. A mediocre effort would be worse than useless, tmd unless a spirit of enthusivjm  wero displayed it would ho far bettor  to drop tho subject.  In this connection the recently established market at Kamloops bus  demonstrated two thin s, that tho public wore ready for a market and that  ihe produce raised by tho farmers Can  be disposed of without any difficulty  for cash.    At    the    opening     market  The fact that the senate has passed  the Canadian Northern Railway Bill���  apart altogether from any question of  party expediency or wire-pulling���  nhould cause a feeling of satisfaction  in many parts af the province and especially in Kelowna.  It was contingent upon the Bill passing that there was any liklihbod of the  Ktimloops-Kelowna branch line being  constructed. There is little doubt but  that Mackenzie and Mann have from  I (he start been quite honest in their  intentions,in carrying out this part of  their development schomo. Circumstances, however, arose which' militated against it. Railway corporations  oan no longer abuse their charters by  leaving unaccomplished for an Indefinite period work which thoy have undertaken. It cannot be argued that  any suck inference aB this had any  bearing upon the delay of tho Kelowna  brunch. Sir Richard MoBride has on  several occasions stated thut the v.'orl:  would be commenced at an/early date.  There is no question but that under  ordinary circumstances this would liiyvu  hern done long ago. It is therefore a  matt't' of congratulation that the vol?  whieh wus largely on non-party lines,  Jms been carried to a successful ILBUe.  \'o little amount of controversy has  hus been Caused over the poaition the  government wore placed in connection  with this deal. Jt was admitted by  both sides that it was an extremely  delicate one, and the Senate have  shown much discretion in acting in the  way they did and rising above mere  party conflict, it was confidently assorted by some section of the Liberal  press that owing to that party's majority in the Senate, the Bill would  bo ignominously turned down, but  refused even an adroit amendment* end  passed tho Bill as it was sent up from  tho lower House.  It cannot be pretended, but that  Mackenzie und "Mann have once more  scored; they have come out of tho  fray with easy honors. But it must  not bo overlooked thut ii they had  been compelled to throw down their  hand I hoy could have retaliated by  destroying the whole credit of the  country by going into liquidation.  Such an event, at the present juncture  would have had a dire effect throughout the Dominion nnd the government  have handled an extremely cwkward  problem in a way which \will perhitps  commend itself even to j an exttomo  partisan.  Miss HiddelL, of' the hospital staff,  who it will be remembered lost her  sister in the Empress of Ireland dis-  nwter, left this morning for iVinnipe,'  on a visit to friends.  ,#(,#����������*����**��"���****'  CORRESPONDENCE  Editor Kolowna Record.  Sir.���In your account of the founder1  tng of the "Empress of Ireland" y0n  say "the horror was added to by. an  explosion of the boilers." Will you  allow me to'point out that there is  no authenticated case of steamqhip  boilers exploding under these 'eircuin-  Htancos. In no case where sunken  ithips have been raised has it been  shown that tho boilers had exploded.  I suggest thut the so-called boiler explosions are caused by tho sudden rush  of water into tho many glowing fur-  naoos, this Instantly generates u vast  quantity of steam. It must also be  remembered' that there is a huge vol-  nno of air to be displaced when a  ship goes down.        Yours truly,  P. A. LEWS.  Clenmoro, June 18, 1914.  MAGNIFICENT NEW STEAMER  FOR LAKE SERVICE  (Continued from Page One.)  THURSDAY,-JUNE 18, MM  *����**  in the saloon over whioh Mayor Jones  presided.  H was only fitting said His Worship  thut before they separated at tho  wharf at Kelowna that they should  voice their appreciation of tho effortB  of the C.P.R. to improve the lake  service,  Tho Sicamous was a steamer second  to none on tho inlund waters of British Columbia. The cost of the vessel  amounted to close to $200,000. 'lhbt  gave them some idea of what the C.P.  U. wero doing to perfect their H6t**ice  in the Okunngun valley. It was gratifying that in their world-wide system  the company wore not overlooking the  Okanagan. One of the vice-presidents  of tho company had Btated a few days  ago that they intended to gridiron the  valley with railway lines. They hoped  that that would soon be the case, a  remark which wus greeted with , loud  applause.  llo moved a hearty vote of thanks  to tho company for the opportunity  which hud afforded them of inspecting  the new steamer and participating in  such an enjoyable run, specially mentioning the name ol Captain Core, tbo  superintendent of the company's lake  services.  This waB carried with much enthusiasm.  ltev, .). C, Switzer said he heartily  supported the Mayor in his remarks.  The C. P. R., were proving that they  had some proper conception of the  needs of the Okanagan valltey in equip-  ing such an excellent boat for tho  lake servioe.  Loud cries were hero raised for Capt.  Gore, who received quite an ovation  upon entering the saloon. On behalf  of the company he briefly returned  thanks for the expressions of appreciation that had been made.  Rev. D. .I. Welsh in speaking of the  progressive policy of the C.P.R. said  that such a steamer w���uld tend to  increase tourist travel. ��� ���  Other speakers, including Mr. 11, Hi  Millie spoke in eulogistic terms of the  new boat.  Mr. H. W. Swerdfager, the local  agent of the C.P.R. expressed his sat*  jwfaction that those on board had enjoyed the trip ho well. Ho regretted  that the notice had been bo short, but  was glad so many hud availed themselves of the outing.  Tlio speeches were agreeably interspersed with vocal selections by Mr.  G. S. McKenzie,  Kelowna was roaohed shortly before  7 p.m., n thoroughly enjoyable afternoon Kaying been spent. Tt is expected that tho now steamer will be put  on tho service in about a fortnight's  time.  HAPPY IS the woman who is never  unprepared ; who can always lay a nice '  appetising meal or light luncheon before any  guest���unexpected or not. Her friends praise  her for her housewifely qualities and she feels  that delightful satisfaction which can only come  from hospitality perfectly done.  /  "The secret lies in having  a well chosen selection of canned  goods and table dainties always at  hand.    Look over our stock (the best of the kind in the  town) and make a selection to-day.   Then put your fear  in the cupboard for you will be prepared (or any company'���'  come when it may.  Seme of our Specials:  Canned Tomatoes.,..'. 8 for $1  Sardines in Pure Olive oil      8 for $1  Snow Ball Salmon 15c tin  Peachland Canned Peaches 8 for $1  Okanagan Cherries 8 for $1  THE STQREOFPLENA  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT - RIGGS. Limited  PHONE  -   104  .jj.jj.jj.jj.jj_  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  PRICE LIST     *  Flour, Feed, Poultry Supplies and Seeds  TELEPHONE 29 FREE DELIVERY  |f|,Ol IB.-Itubin Hood or Purity both high gratta, 49 lb. aaok ... It.80  KI.OIH.-Hobin Hood or Purity both'Wgh grada 88 lb. aaok WJ0  FLOKR.-Prairie Pride Patant A very good patent flour it Iba 11.60  FLOUR.-PM.lria   Pride Patant . very good patent flour 98 lbf. W.W  KLOUB.-Graham, 34 lb, aaok   S*8'  KI.OUK.-Grahani 49 lb. lack   *1-M  1'I.OUlt.-Whole Wheat, 24 lb, aaok    *?���  K1.0UH.- Whole wheat, 49 lb aaok ;....���..    ��������*'  COUN atBAJj, per 10 lb. laok   ���"������  OATMEAL per 10 lb, eaok    *>�����'  OATMKAI,.-ptr gunny>6f 10, 10 lb. saoka       *>.��(  ROLLED OATS.-Robin Hood '8 lb. aaok     36o.  ROLLED OATS, per gunny ol 10 8 lb. eaoka          ...  ��������*>  ROLLED OATS per 20 lb. taok .'... ...     70o;  ROLLED OATS per 40 lb. aaok *.  W-85 '  WHEATLETS.-per 10 lb. aaok        ..: \ .'  ���'��� - "��*>  BRAN.-per 100 lb. aaok 91.4B Half or ton lota, per ton ...I.. 196.00  M.Mtl.lOY. per 10)lb. aaok 81.60  HaU or ton lotB, per ton ......  888.00  CORN.-Whole per lb   2io. per 100 lb. aaeit   ..-.  �����*���  CQRH.-oraoked, per lb. ... 2Jo.  per 100 lb. aaok   I8.66  CHOPS.-JWloy, 100 lbs.   81.60 Hall or ton lota, per ton 180.00  CI101'S.-W; 4c B. 100 lba 81.60  Half or ton lota, per ton  880.00  CHOPS.-O % B, 100 lba   8160 Hall or ton lots, per ton  830.00  HAY.-Timothy, per ton      ..;.,..:.'...:   818.00  MOLASSINE MEAL.-per 100 lb aaok  .......1- .'.f.Mf.',  88.00  0ATS.-2o.w. racleaned, per 100lba, SI.60. Bailor ton lots, ton 680.00  OATS, flatted, per 100 lba. 81.65 Hall or ton lots, par ton ...... 831.00  Oil- CAKE MEAL.-per 100.1b. laok  ���   89.Q0  SHORTS.per 100 lb, taok   81.56  Hall or ton fete, per ton    829.00  WHEAT.-No. .3. per }00 lba. 81.96.   Ha" or t0n lota, per ton.  837.00.  IIEEV SCRAPS, per lb 6o. per 50 11). aaok    .-   88.60  BQNE.-Ground, per lb  do. per 100 lb aaok    84.00  (f\i{\'.~i"ne' frno'ied, per lb 3o. per 100 Ib aaok   83.75  CHICK FEED pre 100 lb. aaok  '  ���������:    *3'?��  OYSTER SHELL, per lb . 2Jo. per 100 lb aaok  88.40  Fire per cant. Diiconst so stars priest for (pot cask, aicspt oa hay  \ Price, subject to change without notice vrS LYE !j^>  ���JI-llnNr:-   DISINFECT  o   Afeutt From Far and Near   o  PAOKTiptEt;  SYNOPSIS OF' COAL 'MINING  REGULATIONS  Goal -milling rights ol the ltonunion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tba Northwest Territories, and in a portion oi  tba Pro vinos of British Columbia, may  b* leased for a term ol twenty-one  years at an annual1 rental of 81 an  acre. Nat mow than 2,500 aorea  will be leased to | one applicant.  Application ior tha lease must bs  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent ol the distriot  in whioh the right a npplied lor are  Situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  ba described by sections, or legal subdivisions ol sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied tor  ���hall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a iee oi 86 which will be  refunded if the rights nppKsd lor  are not available, but not othaiwiss.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output ol the mine at the  rata ol live oents per ton.  Tha person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting lor the lull quantity bl  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the conl mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furniahed at leaat  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whetevor  available suriace rights tnny be con-  aidered necessary <ior the working ol  the mine at the rate .of 810 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, 01  tawa, or to any Atrent or Suh-Agont  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.H.��� Unauthorized   publication    of  this advertisement will not he     paid  The officials ol the Vanoouver exhibition Association will have a re-  ! inarkable feature on the fair grounds  this year in the Better Babies contest,  whioh will not only prove how much  babies are worth to their parents, tho  community and the nation, but how  a better raoe ol babies can be in  lured. ^  .    .    9  The suffragettes' bomb whioh, was  reocntly exploded under the coronation  chair in Westminster Abbey smashed  that historic piece oi turn ture much  more badly than was at first admitted. It ie believed that the stone of  Scone on which twenty-seven British  rulers have beon crowned has been  cracked much worse than the Abbey  authorities admitted tn tho publio.  ...  Large equipment orders Irom tne various railways in preparation Ior tho  enormous western crop will probably  be made within the next month or so.  and Toronto financial men interpret  this as a sign of renewed prosperity.  .   .  ..  Arrangemonts havo been made wiili  tho Bank of British North Ameni-i  whereby the city ol Viotoria will secure a short-torni loan of '8250(000,  wherewith to meet the cost of completing the local improvement programme  to be carried through this year.  .     .     9  Sir George Paish, editor of the Statist, bewails, the stand Canada has  taken over the Hindu 'mention. It is  nil very well for nn editor six thousand miles away tb write a lenrned  treatise on Imperial spirit. If Sir  (loorge lived in British Columbia hi  might, perhaps change his views.  Tho great speed maintained by the According to the Bureau of Univer-  new Shamrock seems to- hove contused sal statistics, the population of the  Sir Thomas LiptOn's idea of pace on world in 1912 was slightly over 1,900 -  land. Rettmtly the owner ol the 000,000, ol which there were in Asia  challenger was summoned at South- 933,000,000; in Europe 484,000,000; in  ampton for driving hiB automobile at Africa 188,000,000; in America 187,-  exoeesive speed. His secretary, who ap- 000,000 and in Oeoanica 57,000,000.  poarod    in Lipton'B    behalf, explained f   I  that the Shamrock's line performance1  was responsible for Lipton's being sum-'    The potential agricultural    risouroes  moned. , of Canada aro indicated by tho    loot  that not more than 2.6 per cent ol the  total land area ol the nine provinces  is now under cultivation. This is one  ol tho interesting statements in a  | bulletin just issued by the census anil  to, statistics branch pf the department ol  trade and commerce.  Tho area undor cultivation is given  as 86,000,000 acres. Only about 31  per cent of the area now occupied as  (arm land is at present' under cultivation. In I!. ('., only |,]2 per cent is  occupied with 20 per cent cultivatnble.  (Juocn Mary has decided in case of  further suffragette demonstrations in  the vicintiy ol royalty to quit Londan'  abruptly and leave King George  finish the season alone. The Queen  is represented as boing in a state of  nervous tonsion as to when and where  the sufFragVttes will appear next. She  it is said, has no intention ol allowing hor existence to be made unhappy  by those she habitually culls the  "furies."  While the guards of the prison at  t'igneruR, Catatonia, just across the  Spanish frontier wore watching a Corpus Christ! procession the other day  the convicts revolted, killed the governor of the prison, armed themselves  and tried to esoapo. Troops were colled and ufter fierce fighting in the prison enclosure, in which many convicts  wero killed or wountlod, the prisoners  were subdued.  Auction Sale  Roald An.udnsen, tho explorer, had  u narrow escape from doath during  the course of tests in an aeroplane by  which he secured an aviator pilot's  certificate, which' will enable h?m ta  use an aeroplane in hiB coming polar  expedition. While the machine was  in flight, the elevating plane broke.  Tim maohine -was dashed to the  ground and wrecked, but Amundsen  eBCaped uninjured.  In the matter of GEO. A. BOWSER, Insolvent, the  following will be sold by  Auction at  J. C. Stockwell's Auction Rooms  Kelowna, B.C., on  Saturday, June 20th,  at 10 a.m.  One pair Chestnut Geldings,  well matched, weighing about  2700 lbs.  One Six-year-old Gelding, with  light main and tail, weighing  ���    about 1300 lbs.  These  horiei are  in  fine condition and  ready for work.  "A. TEMPLE,  Curator  J. C. STOCKWELL,  Auctioneer  Mail Auction  I hare placed in my hsnda for sale a Pen  of  Imported White  Orpingtons  as follows��� I yearling Cock and 11 year-  ling Hem. These are from Mi�� Cary's  stock, the noted breeder. The express on  this lot from England waa ��18, and their  cost much more.   The sire of the cock  i.mmm% COSt ��20.  35 This Year's Chicks  also bred from the abore. A great chance  for some B.C. breeder to get started with  prire birds.  Mail me your best offers for the lot.   Bids  close at noon on June 30.   Stock can be  seen at my poultry yards.  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  FORTY MEN  WANTED  $2.50 per day  No Feet      Free Transportation  Call at Second Hand Store  Uuostentatiously and without any  ceremony whatsoever, the world's traffic through tho Panama Canal is vary  shortly to be inaugurated by the presage of a mail steamer of about 5,000  tons from tho Pacifio to tho Atlantic.  The oloaring oi the Cu'ruroha slide has  proceeded sufficiently to allow of tho  passage of a ship of this size. The  opening was hastened forward by the  congestion of freight due to tho closing of the Tehuantepeo Railway.  .   .   .  A now altitude reoord for balloons  is announced in a book by Dr. A. do  Quervain, describing his recent crossing of Greenland. Two membera oi  his party, Drs. Jost and Stolberg, remained on tho west coast and during  the winter of 1912-13 sent up pilot-  ballons 120 timea from tho Danish  scientific station at Godhaven, Disco  Island, Ons of these wus followed with  theodolites from the ground to an altitude oi about 39,000 metres (24.2  miles) whioh exceeds by about 4,000  metres tho greatest height ever before  attained by any iorm of uerologioal  apparatua.  Parliament waa formally prorogued  Friday laat by the Duke of Connaught.  After Hia Boyal Highness had read  the speech from the throne formally  proroguing parliament, ho received  the farewell address of parliament aa  passed by the Senate a few daya ago.  Tho address waa read by tho Speaker  of the Senate. His Hoyol Highness  replied, briefly acknowledging his  gratitude to parliament and to the  Canadian people for the constant  kindness and_ consideration whioh had  marked hia tenure of the .Governor-  Generalship.  Tho London Times, in a recent editorial oxtonds a hearty welcome to  Colonel Thoodoro UoosovcR "because  Knglund knows nnd loves a man when  she sees him.''  The Times proceeds to say that the  welcome of the former president of  the I'nited States will be all the warmer "because ho reaches our shores niter  the American senate' has given proof  of its justice and self-respect by voting  for the repeal of tho olauso in the  Panama Canal Tolls Act exempting  eoastwiso shipping from the payment  of dues.*'  What is probably the largest sudden  inorease in the size ol looomotives has  taken plaoe in a new freight locomotive built by the Baldwin W0rks to  serve as a pusher over hearty girudee  on the Erie Bailway. The engine* ia  of the Mallet artioulated type'; ibut  its weight and power have been greatly  increased by adding a third pair ol  cylinders and a set of six-coupled driving wheels, whioh are carried by tbe  frame of the tender. The boiler has  0,886 square feet of hooting; surface,  and the steam ia utilised in one pnfj  of high pressure oylindors and two*  pairs of low pressure cylinders, all of  whioh are ol 38 inohes diameter J>y 32  inoh stroke. The working pressure is  210 pounds to the square inoh, mud the  drawbar pull is 80 ton*    Che     total  Uiliciuls of the provincial government  are investigating oil companiee in various parts of Alberta, determined to  prosecute those who may be issuing  and soiling stock illegally. E. Trowbridge, provincial secretary and registrar, ond A.E.I'. I'opple, of the Attorney-General's department, are conducting the investigation. Mr. Trowbridge  states that every company must tile  a prospectus, also thnt .it cannot sell  shares in the enterprise until alter  the prospectus is approved and the  oompany ia incorporated. He is urging tho appointmont of a commissioner of publio utilities for tho province  to protect tho public against questionable projects.  Mr. Charles Deering, of the International Harvester Company, in an article in "Tariffs, Reciprocity and For-  eigh Trade," published by the American Academy of Political and Social  Science, says: "Canada imposes a  17 J par oent ad valorem duty on mowing maohines, harvesters und reapers,  and a -H) per oent duty on cultivators,  plows, harrows, hay rakes, trills,  weedurs and wind mills. This is prohibitive, and hus resulted in a wonderful growth of the Canadian implement industry. American capital and  American brains have oome aoross the  bonier, and, wilh Canadian labor,  have established these plants. But for  the tariff this capital would have  stayed nt home."  The opening of the first eleiitrio  street car line in Constantinople recently wus marked by a curious oere-  mony, in which two lambs wore  sacrificed upon the tracks, tho rails  boin? smeared with the artificial  blood while prayers weto offered by  Mohummedan iris's for tho success  of tho undertaking. The officials of  the new line took part in the ceremony and nre shown in an illustration in the May Popular Mechanics  Magazine with their hands extended  in the attitude of invocation.  Klcven miles southeast of London,  in Kent, not many years ago were discovered the ontacombs of the ancient  druids, which are n-iw much visited by  sightseers nnd nre lighted, for a part  at least, by electric lights. Over fifty  miles of chambers, cut in the chalk  cliffs, have ahead*- been explored. The  druids lived in these catacombs whin  attacked by their northern enemies,  and here thoy buried many of their  dead. The stone in which tho human  sacrifices were made is still to be seen  nnd also the well, from which wa.ei  iB drawn to this day.  Speaking the other duy on the pass  ing of the C.N.B., Aid lliil by the senate, Sir Richurd Mollride said: "1 was  gratified gratified at the action of the  senate, nnd was glad thnt a number  of Liberals of the Upper Chamber u.l  thrown pnrtizanship to the winis nnd  endorsed a measure so essentially  the interests of the country."  The premier agreed with the prevailing opinion as to the benefits whioh  would immediately flow to this province from the faot that the Canadian  Northern would be enabled to proceed  at once with their construction program.  Encouragement of  Pare Bred Stock  In tho Toronto polioe court the other day a number of lads were brought  up before Colonel Denison (or ttenling  ice cream, It seems that these boys  had followed the trail ol one of ths  larger ios cream makers and pioked  up the packages in tho residential districts whenever opportunity offered, tho  result being that not only did householders lose thoir desert, but incidentally some ol the youths ate ao muoh  of the cream that they became very ill  indeed. However, thoae who were woll  enough appeared before the Colonel  uey Corley good nnturedly pleading  to answer the oharge. There was nothing to it, in spite of Crown Attor-  for   them, but    guilty, and thoy were.  Dr. S. F. Tolmic, the representative  of tho Dominion Livestock Commission in this province has announced,  states the Colonist, thnt a shipment  of purebred sires has left Vanoouver  for points in the interior and that  another Oar'oad woukl shortly be (lis-  patched to the Okanagan, the Kootc-  nay and the Ootsu Lake districts. This  is part of the work being .done by the  Dominion department ol agriculture in  encouraging the keeping of better bred  stock in new and often unorganized  districts. AU sires distributed, whether, bulls, stallions, rums or boars are  bought from breeders and are Cana-  dign bred. The original oust is borne  by the Dominion government and the  animals remain the proportv ol the  government. Local associations are  responsible for their proper maintenance und management under tho general supervision of officers ol the Dominion Livestock branch. In the oase of  stallions the members of the associations will also be rei|iiir,(l to pay a  fee covering the annuali insuranos premium. Ry this system not only will  this plan encourage Canadian breeders  and increase their market, but will  indirectly, through the emphasis placed  throughout th'e    oountry on purebred  fined a dollar each, with a     waring  sires, add.to the value of thoroughbred  that they would not get off so    easy  stock.  weight is 477* tons, ol whieh p-t-l ale  n reflective voioo:, "He got hW a 'l���l  upon the drivers.  a second lime. After ths court adjourned, Mr, Corley said to Col. Denison: "Are you aware Colonel, that  one of those boys stole your desert  the other night?" "Tho little beggarl'  remarked the Colonel. "No, I did not  know it, and I am glad that you didn't tell me." And the Colonol, with  an amused smile on hie laoe, said :.i  lar, anyhow."     _  Districts will bo picked where there  is an absence of good sires owned by  individuals. Animal, after being used  for some time in a distriot, may be  changed to another nnd fresh blood  brought in ns deemed advisable. The  looal board of management will make  nil regulations relating to the use of  these sires and they will only be  available i to members of tho looal association.  m/'on/  Put the difference in the bank.  The saving between Ford coat and  heavy car cost is " velvet" for the  prudent buyer. He knows the Ford  not only saves him dollars but  serves him best. Its a belter car  sold at a lower price and backed  with Ford ssrvice and guarantee  Six hundred dollars is the price of ihe Ford  runabout; the touring car is sia fifty ; the tewa  car nine hundred���I. o. b. Ford, Ont.. complete  with equipment. Cat catalog and particulars (rom  BURBANK MOTOR CO. - KELOV.NA, B.C.  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  (Between Presbyterian and new English Churches)  Plants  B      in great variety  Perennials, Annuals and Vegetables  A freah supply of CARTER'S SEEDS haa just arrived  CUTFLOWERS FLORAL WORK POT PLANTS  Phone 86 PALMR &   ROERSO N P.O.B.a ii7  J  "WIGWAM" TEA ROOMS  (Three doort north of Bank of Montreal)  English Cooking.  Tasty, daintily-served meals at moderate rates  AFTERNOON TEA  IS cents  3  Orders taken for Crumpets, Home-made Cakes, fiet.  BREAKFASTS LIGHT LUNCHES DINNERS  If Its Made of Leather  WE CAN REPAIR IT  See our stock of New aad Second-Hand Harneaa.   Special Sanitary Sweat  Pada and Back Pads.        They can be washed.  THOMUNSON  WATER STREET Harness Maker KELOWNA  Stora adjoining tha 25c store  1  Phone 257 , P.O. Bea 191  J. A. MORRISON & CO.  {Successors to the Moirieon-Thompaon Co.)  Plumbing, Stum aad Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds.  Office and Shop i /"kW/M A   D f  Coatea, Edwards fit Gowen Garage        KELOWNA, D.C  \jmlt\uf\A  l      ^fy  ^ne an^ ^^   ' ^"'n'  T T   \aW wU ��� Guaranteed drv wood ready lor hernial  CASH PRICES  One to (our ricks.. .$2.75 rick    Five or over....$2.50 rick  Delivered anywhere in town TELEPHONE IU  Maclaren & Co.  Ordera may be left with the Okanagan Loan fit Investment Co.  (Phone 96)  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS  SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT - RIGGS, Limited  PHONE  .   104 *****  "'    -������" ' '..' ���ll".1 .' 'am���  syas-T-^rxn  l'AUE FOUK  KELOWNA   RECORD  THUBSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Incorporated ivih')        Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  HAVE FOR SALE  Orchard Lands  on the fc.L.O. Benrlies, in blocks of 10 acres  or more. Planted or implanted. Under  irrigation and wilh Separate' Domestic Water  System.  Bottom Lands'  Suitable (or dairy and general (aiming.  City Property  Lots, with or without Lake Frontage.  For particular, apply tn  The General Manager       -   -       at the Head Office  Belgo-Canadian Block  P.O. BOX 274  PHONE 5  THE RANCH  Black.mitliing done.      W<-i||hbiidge.     Oat. cru.lied.     Fence prists, Milk,    Potatoes, Apple., 6tc��� for Sale.  Apply to the Rancli. Manager or Ranch Office.       Phone 5 ;   P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS:  Head Office :   9 to 12;   1.30 to 5.30 throughout the week.  Ranch Office:  9 to 12;   I to 5.30, excepting Thuraday. closing at 12 noon.  Hose Nozzles and Fittings  Lawn Sprayers and Sprinklers  Lawn Mowers, $4 to $30  Grass Catchers  Nico Soap Summer Spray  Morrison-Thompson  pho���e 44    Hardware Co., Ltd.  COAL  COAL  Famous Talier Smokeless Lump and  Pensylvania Hard  In Nut, Stove nnd Egg sizes  /  W. HAUG  'Phone - 66  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now complataly equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  e   have  ��  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  MrB. Butler was ��� visitor to Vernon      Mr. G. Ci. Woods left for Calgary on  Tuesday. i Tuesday morning's boat.  Mrs. Firth and her two ohildren  Kelowna thiB week for Calgary.  Mr. H.  liobertson    was a passenger  up the hike Tuesday. |  a   9 ����� |  Mrs. CuBsidy of Vancouver '8 *���"  week the guetit of Mrs. Colquette.  e    a    ���  Mr. (1. It. S. Ulackerby, of the Bnuk  of Montreal left Kolowna Tuesday  morning for a fortnight's holiday.  .   .   9  Mr. nnd Mrs. Conlin and daughter  huve gone to Vancouver whore they  purpose remaining for a couple of  months.  9    9     9  Mrs. G. A. Chick returned last week  after a%three and a half months' trip  in Australia. She roturned by tho S.S.  Marama.  .    a    .  Hon. W. E. Scott, deputy minister  of agriculture paid a brief 'visit to  Kelowna Saturday last. Ho was accompanied by Mr. R. liobertson, of  tho Okanagan United Growers.  #    *    e  The Women's Auxiliary and Chancel  Guild of St. Michael's churoh will hold  a Htrawberry social at the homo oi  Mrs. 1). Lloyd-Jones on Wednesday afternoon, June 24th from 1 to 9 p.m.  Tho Kelownu Hospital Society wish  to express their gratitude to the Country Girls Hospital Aid Society for  their gencroBitv in completely eipiip-  ping two wards in tho new maternity  addition to the genera! hospital with  the most up-to-date furnishings and  appliances.  ...  It is gratifying to slate thut us tho  result of the Talent Tea hold on Monday at the aquatic building by the  Ladies Hospital Aid, that tho prooeeds  realized ill. In addition to the satisfaction of making the auair u financial  success a most enjoyable afternoon was  spent by all who took part in tho  gathering.  left!    Miss Ethel Hall left for* the ooaBt on  ! Monday for a visit to friends.  ...  lira. J. B. Knowles will not receive  tomorrow (l'riday) nor again this season.  ...  Mr. Clarence JoneH returned homo  j on Monday nfternoOn from the ooast  I where ho is attonding oolloge.  !    Mr. Lionel K. Taylor, and Mr. Wil-  j sou Henri were passengers to Vernon  by Tuesday morning's boat.  ���   .   .  At tho Benvoulin Presbyterian churoh  on Sunday evening, ltov. W. T. Beat-  til will take as hiB subject, "A sam  pie of apostolic preaching." All aro  cordially invited to attend.  ��   .   .  Mr. W. Harvey left this week on a  visit to Saskatchewan on business connected with a farm which he o'-v.is  there. Ho will lie away some three or  four weeks.  ...  A special meeting of the W.C.T.U.,  will be held on Tuesday, June "3rd,  at 'A p.m., at the home of Mrs. Swit-  zer, to receive the report of a delegate  to the provincial convention r 3w    in  session in Victoria.  ...  Alderman 0. W. Sutherland and Mr.  J. F. Burne left last Sunday morning  for tho coast en route) for Prince Bu-  pert,w here the Grand I.orfge of British Columbia Masons is assembling.  Che Sabbath services in the Methodist church on Sunday will be conducted by the pastor. The morning  theme will be "Justice���tho fourth cardinal  virtue"  and  the evening "Early  Christianity and the Soeiul Life."  ...  A children's play is to lie given on  Tliursdny afternoon and evening July  2nd. in aid of the Hospital ��� in tho  grounds of Mr. Chulloner's house, on  Burne, avenue, Woodlawn, commencing  at 3 and 7.30 p.m. Ten is to bo served.  Mr. Alister Cameron, the son ol -Ill's.  W. 0. Cameron ot tho Guisichau Uaach  who iB making rapid progress in Lis  profession as government surveyor arrived at Kelowna yesterday from tho  coast. Mr. Cameron has been stationed at Viotoria since March last, liu  is engaged in a further survey of this  district.  ...  A pleasing little function took place  the other evening at the residence of  Mr. and Mrs. McGregor of DeHart avenue. The occasion wys a "shower"  given by the ladies of the Baptist  church and other lady friends to Miss  May Duggan in honor of her approaching marriage to Mr IVrcy Harding  A most enjoyable evening was spent  by all the young people present.  .    .   a  The contract for the construction of  content sidewalks has been let to Messrs. J. A. Bigger ond Mr. McGregor,  who are undertaking the work in conjunction. Walks are to be put Ijwu  on Sutherland avenue., Wolsele) avenue, Lawson avenue, and the north  side of Main Btreet, between I'eudni  street and Ellis street.  .  .   .  The death ooourred) on Monday of  Mr. Vivian Stephens. The deceased  only arrived in Kelowna last March,  coming here with the Harker parky  from London, England, and aocorapan  ied by his brother Mr. Bryan Stephens. For a considerable time he was  a Bulferer from Brighss' disease and it  was thought tshat tho change in climate would bo bcnofici.nl to his ruulik.  Ho was only 21 years of age. Upon  his arrival here, he and hia brother  bought the Binger ranoh. Mr. Bryan  Stephens, and Mr. W. ,13. Warner wish  to thank all thoae who have tendered  their expressions ot sympathy in thoir  bereavemont, imperially to Dr. Campbell, Mr. A. N. Harter, and Mr. E. W.  Wilkinson.  .   .   .  Mr. L. V. Rogers returned Saturday  last from Victoria where he had been  attending the 50th annual meeting of  the B. 0, Grand Lodge at Oddfellows.  Mr. Rogers was honored by appointment as Deputy Grand Muster lor the  distriot which includes Penticton, ���summerland and Kelowna. Mr. W. Hm'vey  was also a delegate frotm Kelowna.  Mr. J. H. Glass represented the I'�� n-  Melon lodge and was made Claud  Treasurer. The lodge gathe)ring wna one  ol the most successful ever" held in the  province. A great mass intci-iir wa��  addressed by the premier. Sir Richard  MoBride, the mayor of Viotoria, and  leaders of the various department s of  Oddfellowship. Mr. Rogers was alao  amongst those who- addressed the  gathering.  The Hon. Mrs. Norman Grosvenor,  accompanied by Miss Stuart Whortluy  were visitors to Kelowna the r.thor  day and wore the guests of Mrs. Cain  cron. While hero they inspected tho  Joyce Hostel and expressed much satisfaction with this establishment.  ...  Mr. Horace Oliver, who recently sold  out his ranch at Glenrosn. Westbank,  has gono to Vancouver whore he is  opening up business as a fruit and produce merchant. For tho benefit of  local growers who might be disposed  to arrange for small fruit shipments  his address iB 1455 Fourteenth avenue  West, Vancouver,  ...  Agent Swcrdfager sgys he intends to  capturo one of the prizes given by the  C.P.H., for the best depot gardens. At  any rate his efforts towards beautifying the wharf approach is deserving ol  a mead of praiBO. In this connection  it is interesting to note that the company each year send out thousands of  packages of flower seeds to their various agents, road masters, section mon  and other employees who interest  themselves in making more attractive  their own nnd the company's property.  ... '  The members of tho Kelowna Cricket  Club, nnd all interested in the game  are to meet tomorrow afternoon in the  Board of Trade rooms. The object of  the gathering is to discuss the alTi.rs  of tho club and the endeavor to put it  upon n solid and more permanent basis.  Given a properly organized and well-  equipped eleven a vory successful sen-  son is in prospeot nnd a good list  of matches could lie arranged >'th  neighboring towns. On Saturday a  team will go to Vernon to play a latum match there.  ���rrvi ivi^rVa'rVe'rvrrvi'iya'r'i'a/rVi rTs'ryiTVaT  7rd*x&��xy*^j*3r&*&j*jT?*^j*3w*^v*^>*jrOwr\i  School Children's Eyes  Sopplj  Thtir  Mtctf  Defective eyes stunt the mind  Can you expect fair progress  In school or success in  business if so handicapped?  Examination of children for  glasses is a special feature of  our Optical Department  J.' B. Knoles,  JEWELER ��c OPTICIAN  Preserving Time  is here and you will need  Sugar, Fruit and Sealers, and  lots of them. Come to the  Corner   Grocery   for   them  Economy Sealers  Pint., dm doz $1.50  Quart. $1.75  Half-Gal. $2.25  Topa  25c  Improved Gem  Pinta.per doz $1.25  Quarts $150  Half-Gal. $1.75  Rubber Rinfa, Tartan, 2 doz.25c  ..      ���      Nabob 3 ��� ..25c  ���    Common I ds..5c  Para Wax  for sealing, l-lb pkt 25c  Sunbeam Tea  is Good  Try it  SUGAR  Granulated Sugar has not been ao reasonable in price for years.  We think that thia it a good time to buy it by the 100-lb tack  100 lbt pure cane auger, $6.50      20 lbt pure cane tugar $1.40  Fresh Strawberriet  No. I Quality, per cr. $2.50  Sweet Ealing Cherries ��� black  Tartarian., May Duke, Connor  Wood. Finest aatlnf varietiea  at 2 lba 25c  Freth Vegetables  of all kindt.  Ripe Tomatoes, per Ib 30c  Green cucumber., each..ISc to 20c  Cauliflower, each 15c. 20c, 25c  New Carrots, per bunch 5c  ���    beet Root       5c  Green Peas, 2 lbs 10c  Phone us your wants  D. D. Campbell  Phona Three Oh 1  Phone Three Oh!  City Transfer  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kind, of Light  Hauling. Prompt  attention given to  -    all ordera    -  W.P Meredith   -    Prop  Phone 65  or call al A. Cox'a Second-hand Stora  -^WWWWVie^SN^AA^AA^^^AAAAS  Firewood  For Sale, Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lots.  Orders may be left at tke  Record Office. THURSDAY, .TONE 18, 191*  KB&OWNA  KBCOU)  PAGE FIVE  Alfalfa a Money Maker  Success does not always oome -vith  first attempts with alfalfa, but that  should not be discouraging. The per  cent of failures in securing a stand of  alfalfa is not so great as with many  other crops commonly grown. Very  simple measures turn failure to success.' For instance, in a number of  cases where the seeding of alfalfa  failed without inoculation, the mere addition of 300 pounds per acre of soil  from an alfalfa field' or from a sweet  clover patch broight success.- After  inoculation the soil produced a fine  growth of alfalfa. In other sections  of the state, particularly iff ths south-  central, the application of from l,.V>n  pounds to 3,000 pounds of liine, per  aero brought success when various other trials without lime failed.  Perhaps the most important thing  in scouring a stand of alfalfa is the  liberal use of manure men on soils  above the average in fertility. Its application before plowing haB increased  the yield of alfalfa notably. On all  soitu below the average tho uso of  manure has been absolutely essential  to securing a satisfactory stand and  yield,  when neosssary to keep down the  weeds, but a good growth should cover  the ground when freezing weather  comes in tbe fall.  Usually the alfalfa should be cut  .when about one-tenth of the heads are  in bloom, which generally is early in  June, as this is about the time that  the new shoots begin to appear at the  bottom of the stalk..  Much has been said regarding the  difficulty of handling, and curing the  fint cutting, but reports from thoso  men in Iowa who have the largost  acreages state that alfalfa is not more  difficult to cure than red clover. A  number havo said that it is easier to  oure.  . Various methods of curing hove been  used successfully.  In dry, sunny woathor alfalfa out  one afternoon may be rakad tho following day, put in bunches and much  of it stacked the same day.  * It is important that ns few of the  leaves us possible be lost. In order  to save the leaves many growers rake  the alfalfa into windrows as soon a<  it has wilted and before the leavos urn  dry, bunch the hay with a rake as  soon as dry enough to stack and haul  it nt once. This method also elumin-  ates the labor of cooking tho hay  To Have Vegetables  at Their Best  In buying alfalfa seed, an in buying a tea the labor of cooking tho hay, n  seed for other crops, the tugboat priced ; feature which has been found deairabl.*  need is usually tho cheapest. In order by a number of men who handle largo  that the seed may all be sowed under ! acreages.  propor conditions for germination, it i ffhero ono has much alfalfa hay to  should preferably b? put in with an'euro a side delivery rake will be found  ordinary grain drill, and in average to be of the greatest value,  soil covered to a depth of about one Where the hay is to be cooked it in  inch. To distribute tho seed uniformly ( cut late in the afternoon or the morn-  it is a good plan to get the drill go ing, raked before dinner and put in  ns to sow only about ten pounds per cocks in tho iafternoon. Here it sho.iUI  acre and    then     to go over the land  be left for two or throe days. The use  twice���for example, crossing the field  north and south first and then east  and west.  There has been much discussion regarding the variety of alfalfa best  suited to low conditions. Since the  I*>r oent of winter killing has beon  comparatively low and seed of the  hardier varieties is very high priced  and also uncertain as to purity the  only variety which can be well recoiu*  mended for general uso Is that known  us the common American This in  grown almost altogether in suuh state*  as Kansas and Nebraska. Seed grown  on nonirrigated land, under conditions  as oearly as possible the same as are  found in Town, is usually preferable.  No hay should be removed the year  that the alfalfa fs seeded. Spring  seeding may be clipped once or twice  of hay covers assures ane of 'ittl-  difficulty in curing even the first  cutting and produces a hay of very  excellent quality.  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  The following donations were received at tne hospital during the month  of May for which Mr. O. A, Fisher,  secretary wishes to express his thanks-  Mrs. Howctson, two (juarts marmalade; Mrs. Rarlee one quart cream; Mr.  F, R. K. DoTTnrt, ��ack of rhubarb: Mr.  ���Tas, Fisher, five quartf* oroam; Mr. W.  A. Scott, 20 bunches asparagus; Mrs.  Willits, lettuce and milk; Mrsf Kincaid. bread; dins. Marty, tomato  plants;   Mr. Stevens, asparagus.  With many vegetables, the shorter  the time whioh elapses between the  moment Ihey ore picked and tho moment they go into the kettle, the better the quality when they appear on  ihe table. This is especially true of  peas and ,00m. Peas should be gathered immediately after tho pods have  been filled and early in tho morning,  before they hnve been exposed to the  sun's hot rays. To retain all their  flavor, the peas should lie cooked in  water which is boilinir at the start  and which has been filled. The addition of n little Btigar will prevent tho  I i'iih Um'.i.* thiir attractiv? color.  It is best not to cover tho kettle or  stir the contents.  Corn1 it* to be picked when it is -in  Ihe milk, with the milk just turning  brown. Many people cook the ears  without removing the thin inner husks  to that none of the flavor may be  lost, and if the ears are young, it is  best that the water should not boil  at all. The water should be salted and  simply allowed to come to the boi.ing  point. In any case, long ontiaued  boiling spoils the corn. Ten minutes  should be tho limit.  Snap beans should always be picked  before thoy have attained full size and  maturity, both to increase the yield  nnd to huve them at their best. They  nre best cooked in an uncovered dish  and in salted water which is not permitted to cease boiling. Limn beans  should be picked as soon as sign of  yellow appears, Then they will be just  mature enough for the table, and tho  vines will yield a k>ng time. It is  important not to disturb the vines of  any beans while they are wet; to do  so is to invite rust.  Tomatoes should come to the table  cold and without their skins. The latter may bo removed by rubbing them  ovor with tho back of a knife or by  plunging them quiokly into boiling  water, of course, but care should be  taken that they aro not left in tho  wafer long enough to acquire a cooked  flavor.  Summer squashes must be gathered  before tho shell hardens. The outer  leave! only should bo removed from  Swiss chard, ��nH that when they niv  about tlmeuunrter* crown. Then th  plant will go on making now leaves  for many weeks.  ���*Qi*t>  Own These  Haying  Helpers  This Year  Decide that you'll  no longer labor under a  handicap at haying; time. Secure  the service! of these FROST & WOOD  HAYMAKERS, "GIANT NO. 8 MOWER  and TIGER SELF DUMP RAKE." For twenty years and more these machines have  saved time, money, labor and bone flesh for thousands of progressive farmers. They  are worthy representatives of our line of  COCKSHUTT IMPLEMENTS  Pratt & Wood Mowert are not merely fair mother  machines. They're right there with the power and cutting ability when other mowere are apt to tall down.  Put a Frott ft Wood mower to work in a heavy or  tangled crop and watch how easily it handlet tbe Job.  Yon can ttart it anywhere in the field and the kniVei  will begin cutting the instant the horses more forward.  "Flying Starts" are not necessary. The Giant No. 8  bat great driving power because of the simple and compact arrangement of tbe gears. Smooth running and  light draft are assured by a plentiful supply of large  Roller Bearings. It will give you the kind of satisfaction you are looking for.  The Tiger Self Dump Rate it the beat Sen* Dotnp  Rate made. It hat given satisfaction for many hay-  ���ng seasons. The teeth are made of a special grade  of tteel, that hat proven by test, tbe bett adaped to  withstand heavy work and hard usage. They art  carefully shaped to do the mott efficient work.  Tbe "TIGER" it strongly constructed thKrogboot,  frame, wheels and traces are all made of high quality  tteel, so there it nothing about it to get out of order  An investment in a Frott ft Wood Rate it profitable.  With ordinaay care it will laat a great many yean  and will pay you large dividends of satisfaction each  year ct Haying Time. We win be glad to let yon  have further information about this or any other line  of Farm Implements and Equipment  Kelowaa Implement Company, Limited  MILK!    MILK!!    MILK.'!!  THE A. L. L. DAIRY  A. LANCE       -       Proprietor  CREAM, BUTTER, EGGS, &c  Spocial Cows for Infants  On Monday, June lat, we are opening up the large atore next our dairy on  Pendozi Str. a. an Afternoon Tea Room and for .ale of .mall fruit and   cream  Two Deliveries Daily  TERMS CASH  .Retail Dairy, Pendozi Street, Phone 27.  Ranch Phone. 3307  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Estimates furniahed on all descriptions  of woodwork  Plant and Specifications prepared for  town anj country residence*  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, all filled ��i:I, bath roorr.a,  W.C., hot water, etc.  P.O. Box 185  Kelowna  Refrigerators  A carload of Refrigerators, Screen Doors, Screen  Windows, Step Ladders, &c, artived last week, completing one of the bett stocks of Summer Requirement! carried in the valley. A big saving in freight  it effected in shipments of this kind. Yours is the gain'.  The "Kelowrja"   Refrigerator  case it made of thoroughly seasoned kiln-dried hardwood, finished golden oak ; 5 walls intulated with  cerite paper, the bett non-conducting paper known ;  cleanable flues, provision chamber ateel lined while  enamel, removable thelvet.  Kelowna No. II ���25J-in wide; 17-indeep; 40-in high���$12.15  ��� ., 22-26,-in ��� 19-in ��� 42-in ��� ���$13.60  ., ��� 44���3l|-in ��� 20-in ��� 45-in ��� ���SI7.I0  ��� ��� 7-24.in wide; 191.4-in ,. 50-in high (exlra)$22.80  ��� ��� 9-26J.iu wide; 19 I-4-in deep; 54-in high .. $25.20  Other high-grade number, at $32.30 antl $60.75  Iirniicirefc  lie whole Jio<  Unloaded Car New Furniture Last Week  Combination Step ladder Chair $4.25  Splendid thing to have around the home  Step Ladder* of all kinds $1 up  Screen doors, frames, kiln-dried..$1.50, $1.75, $2 to$3.25  Window Screens, adjustable  30c, 35c and 40c each  Meat Safes, Plate Covers, Ice boxes, Tongs, Picks, &c.  "New Perfection "Blue Flame Oil Stoves, I, 2 and 3  burners.    The best oil stove on the market  All the summer necessities for the home.   Many little  housework short cuts.  Tents, Flies, Wagon Covers, &c.   A full range.  Garden Hose  Try our new plain moulded, guaranteed to atand up.  Lawn Mowers  The mower with bladea of Sheffield tteel.   Eatv running,  good cutters, seldom dulls.  Fishing Tackle .  Rodt, $1  up, Flies, Leadert, Spoon���everything you need  to land them.  Dining Chairs  Golden oak or early English. Splendid value��� I arm,  5 chairs, per tet  $15.75  Extension Tables  Strongly built, Early English    i $14.65  Buffets  In all finishes from  $19  Kitchen Cabinets and Cupboards  Bedroom Furniture '  "alin Walnut Dresseis, Chiffoniers, Stands and Somnoea.  In mediiim-priced linet thit leads. It it splendid in appearance and lattt better than tome of the more expensive lines.  Folding Card Tables  Round and tquare.    Plain wood top or felt covered.  Guaranteed for 10 years  The new steel wire Coil Bed Spring. A spring I hut it  entirely made up to tpring perfection. Guaranteed  against breakage or twitting. Your money refunded or  - a new apring.  Camp Cots, Reclining Chairs, Stools, Hammocks, &x. Campers outfitted.   Porch and verandah shades, all sizet.  Hardware  Dalgleish & Harding  mmm*  Furniture  m i ~��**  PAGE SIX  KEIrOWNA  RBCOBB  THURSDAY, JUNE 18, mi.  I  wm  ASK FOR  FIVE ROSESJFLOUR  The World's Best  Send for Five Roses  COUPON  Write  Nam*  and  Address   plainly  Don't (orjtt ta erulote Ten Cento  Cook Book���  BEING A MANUAL OF GOOD RECIPES carefully  chosen (rom the conlributioiu of over two thousand  successful user*, of Five Rotes Flour throughout Canada.  Abo Useful Notes on the various classes of good thingt  to eat, all of which have been carefully checked and  re-checked by competent authority.  mm .ht farjgj to LAM Of THE WOODS WLUK6 CO. UMI1C0. WIHMIPEC  W. R. GLENN & SON, Agents    -    Kelowna, B.C.  HAW OFDtAUJt,.  COMING  The  Bijou Theatre  Positively the most  modern and luxurious theatre in B.C.  Watch for Opening Dates  t* if  C3  iftVi  =3P  R.  ���When a Lady  buys Perfume���  ���She chooses it with as much discrimination as she does her gowns and hats.  It must be distinctive in character���it must breathe  refinement ���and it must be of strictly high quality.  Corson's Toilet Requisites fill all these requirements,  whether in Perfumes, Toilet Waters, Face Creams,  or Talcs.  Thty are composed of the most expensive materials, carefully compounded by  skilled chemists.  orsoni  " perfumes tiffikt^Q-uisites  Cursor,'. "IDEAL ORCHID'' aod Corson's "POMANDER" ba. of  Perfume, Toilet Water, Talcum Powder, etc,, are particular f.voriua.  MyiwJnilliitfelfc.eaaslaeffeOrchaiessr. 1  SOVEREIGN PERFUMES LIMITED     .     .     TORONTO. ONT.  (^,lmiim^mmmydi.Ui.��imm'mlm.^p^ummmidT��m1X.,.m*m)  Constable Shot Dead      Feeding Your Chicks  at Kamloops  SUPPOSED VICTIM OF'TRAMPS  .lohn Nellie Allan,'a Kamloops constable, was shot dead, Saturday morning last at 2.30 o'clock. He had apparently been attacked by tramps in a  condemned shack in Chinatown, rduph  trebuented by Iramps, and Bhot on entering. 'Ihe police are now scouring  the country for the thugs.  Constable MoCrury, who was with  Constable Allan, Was searching another' shack, and on returning to where  he left Allan lound the man dying. A  freight train was passing up tho street  slowly at the time. Twen'.y-thrce  trampfl aboard were arrested at Wai-  hachin, and have been brought to  Kamloops.  lUMOH LACKOSSE CLUB DEFEATED BY VERNON  The Junior lacrosse olub of Vernon  crossed sticks with the local club on  Thursday afternoon last and were successful in winning, after a hard struggle, tasting 10 minutes overtime.  Throughout tho game the play was  ���cry close and three times the score  was tied and when the whistle blew  al the end of ono hour tho score was  6 all. Tt was then agreed to play 10  min lies a'nd the tie br���ken if possible.  Immediately after resuming play tho  local boys secured the first tally and  looked to be sure winners, but during  the last five minutes the Vernon club  scored three times in rapid succession,  winning tho game by 9 goals to 7.  Water Users  Will Combine  PETITION GOVERNMENT TO FOHM  PUBLIO IRRIGATION CORPORATION UNDER NEW ACT  On Saturday last a public meeting  of the Ellison Fruit Growers' Association was held in the school house to  consider the advisability of signing a  petition to the provincial government  asking that the district of Glenmore,  Rutland and Ellison be formed into a  Public lrrigatiou Corporation under  tho new act. After a thorough consideration of the question all present  signed the petition, there being a general desire that every owner using or  interested in irrigation water will  make it thoir business to get their  signatures on the petition, so ihe  members of the government may be  impressed with the earnestness of the  district in having this much vexed  question solved, if possible, to the satisfaction of the people, The petition  is in the hands of Mr. Thomas Bulman,  president of the association.  Another public meeting will be held  in the Rutland, new school on Saturday evening, Juno 20th, at. 7.30 p.m..  and it is hoped that every one interested in water and the welfare of the  district will make it their business to  attend and inspire their neighbors to  attend, which will assist and cneoiir-  ago the committee, who has the matter in hand.  | Do not feed too soon.���When the  chich ia hatched, it has a suitUent  ' supply of nourishment in the yolk of  I the egg to last it lor several dayB.  ' What the chick requires for the first  , few days is not fen?, but warmth and  rest.  I A littlo sand or grit first.���When the  chicks arc removed to their brooding  ���uarters there should be some coarse  sand or fine chiek grit scattered where  they can have freo access to it. They  should then be left until they show  positive signs of hunger, which would  be between the second and third day  Iter hatching. They mny then be given sonie bread crumbs that have been  very slightly moistened with milk;  this may be scattered on clean sand  or chick grit. If bein ' ' roodod by a  hem, she will see that ti0 food is al-  hiwod to lie around; but if in a brooder, that part of the food that the  chicks do not pick up in a few minutes  should bo removed, as nothing in feeding causes so much .trouble as leaving  food ,,f thai nature around until it is  sour.  Feed for the first 10 or 12 days ���  Tho following daily ration of five feeds  given about two and a half  hours apart and continued from the  time, the chicks are two or three days  out of the shell until 10 or 12 dayB of  age, mny be altered or adopted! to suit  conditions: First feed, dry break  crumbs slightly moistened with milk;  second feed, finely cracked mixed  grains or commercial chick feed; third  feed rolled oats; fourth feed dry bread  crumbs moistened with milk; 'ifth  feed, finely cracked mixed grains.  'In addition to the above give the  chicks daily a little gr.on food, suoh  as grass, lettuce, sprouted oats, etc.  Do not havo the moistened bread sloppy state; and during this period let  tho chicks on to fresh Boil or grass  every day if possible.  Feed after 10 or 12 days.���After  tho chicks are ten days to two weekB  old, coarser foodB may be allowed.  Tho infertile eggs may be boiled and  mixed with the mash food, and tho  bread and milk discontinued. Hoppers,  in which is put cracked grains and  dry mash or rolled oats, may be placed where the chicks can have free ao-  cess to them. As Boon as they become accustomed to the hopper all  hand feeding except the mash may be  discontinued. If the ohieka are on  range it will be found that alter a  timo they will get careless about coming when called, at which time the  mash may be dropped and dependence  placed entirely on the hopper feeding.  Place grit and water, also a dish of  sour milk, if possible, where the chicks  will have free access to them. Nothing  provides animal food in better form  than does milk; the chicks like it and  thrive on it.  TO THE SKYLARK  -o^  LONDON FINANCIAL CONCERN  FORCED TT CLOSE ITS DOORS  Because of the manipulation of one  uf tho members of the linn, Arthur H,  Grenfcll, the well-known financial nousa  of Chaplin, Milne, GrenMl it Co., London, England, has been forced to sui-  pend. The failure is believed to bs the  result of large operations in Grand  Trunk by Grenlell, whose dealings gave*  rise to a great deal of gossip in financial circles during the pasU few months.  The firm was an old-established one  with high reputation and excellent  family connections. It conducted general and private banking and a company promoting business. The  company was registered in 1999 with  an authorized capital oi {1,750,000.  The wreck of the above-mentioned company also involved Canadian Agency,  Ltd., of which Arthur Grenlell was  chairman. This company, although  it waa said that it had no connection  with Chaplin, Milne and Grenlell, also  suspended. Canadian Agency Ltd., was  responsible for several Canadian enterprises.  High up in the heav'ns thou'rt soaring  Pretty little brown-winged bird;  From thy lissome throat outpouring  Chanting sweet, thy parting word.  To thy mate who, all so lonely  In the midst ol fields unseen.  Listens to thy gladsome singing  To the worship of thy queen.  And we listen to the trilling  Of thy blithesome summer song  Caught by zephyrs, which in breathing  In tho air thy notes prolong.  And we wonder at thy gladness  When the heart of man is sad  In the struggle for hia living,  And    we think "What   makes'   thee  glad?"  And the answer comes within us,���  "All our modest needs supplied  By the bounteous hand of nature  ''Leaves its children satisfied;  But in man the greed lor living  "Beyond normal wealth brings oare.  '���'.Nature ia forever giving  "livery man on earth his share  "But no more, and he who covets  "Greater wealth ol earthly things  "Robs it from a kindred brother  "And to him a sorrow brings.''  This the burthen of thy song ia  Always to contented bs  Tie an altruistic lesson  Taught in sweetest melod,'.  SYDNEY H. OLD.   ;���o  BAND CONCERT TOMORROW NIGHT  B.C.I. LEAGUE STANDING  P W  Kamloops 8 6  Revelstoke 8 4  Kelowna 8 li  Vornon 8 3,  rggyjggr =ffi:&?i:S".'-  Here's a Mew Book  on  Scientific Management  IB  grfot.  ���"-'-.'������.IT8*!  **&  (~\R-. to be more tpeci&c.  a book dealing with that  important phase of Scientific Management which hat to do with the economy of floor ipace in the factory, store, warehouse,  garage, hotel or printing plant '  Thu Book telli a story of how these failure, might have  vital interest to every progres- beta turned into successes,  sive business man.   It points If it is the means of help-  Ihe way to increased profits ing' you solve some knotly  through greater efficiency. It problem ia your own busi-  lays barelhe causes of many net*, we will feel that it has  business failures and shows accomplished its object  OTIS-FENSOM  ELEVATOR   COMPANY  LIMITSO  50 BAY ST., TORONTO  I COUPON "N-��i '  I Please send me your Book.  . Name   I Address.... I     I  Fill in and mail this  coupon TO-DAY. Do  not put it off until another time. Better tear  it off and mail NOW.  while the thought is fresh  in your mind.  \  hi ''i  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full supply of Haihs and Bacon  Freah Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  The Handsomest Iron  You Ever Saw  ���but iu far moie than that. We are ready to prove to you that the  Hotpoint  Electric Iron  it tbe best irea  The following program will be given  by the local band at the park tomorrow night, commencing at 8 o'clock:  March "Kelowna"  N. Bornholdt  Bespectlully dedicated to Hr.   D. W.  ' Crowley.  Overture.  "The Beautiful Princes."  Jennie Polka.��� Duet lor oornet    and  baritone. Messrs. Bornholdt k Cramp  Waltz. "Blue Bells of Scotland"  Waltzes. "Moonlight   Bay" an* "The  Skeleton Rag."     Meaner,  | Overture. "Southern Stars", Overtures  I on Southom melodies. Synopsis: "Tut-  X Pet. | key in the Straw," "OH Black Joe"  2-.7KI | "Dixie", "Old Folks at Home," "Sall-  4���.MX) errs Hornpipe," "My Old Kentucky  6���4>7S Home," "Listen to the Mooking Bird,"  5���,'.n& and "Home Sweet Home."  Il heats quicker  -it usee less current-it will do  ANY work-handle alway. cold-  point alway a hoi  -attached stand  aavea all lifting-  guaranteed (or  TEN years.  We want to show you all about it, and the many other  kinds of domestic labor-savers which we carry. Come in.  James & Trenwith  THE ELECTRIC SHOP  BERNARD AVENUE  KELOWNA. B.C  R.MATHIE  Ladies' and Gent's Tailor  Agent* for  Semi-Ready  Limited  New Season's  Goods  Are Now In  Cleaning and Pressing Promptly Attended to  Pendozi Street  Oppoaite Kelowna Furniture Co.  KELOWNA  mmmmm  mMamMmgmim THURSDAY, JCNB 18,. 1914  Agents for  McCormick and Deering  Rakes  Mowers &  Hay Tedders  All the different sizes in a ock  Feed  Baled Hay  Poultry Supplies  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealer, ia  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  25 p.c. Reduction on Grass Chairs  for the month of June only  This Rocker only $5 Thia Chair only $4  Prices range from $3.50 to $5  Kelowna Furniture Co.  KELOWMA   RECORD  wmm1*lmwmm1*ulwAu*w,*mam1Vlw^0*u*a1mm^  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Skiing, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Unites1  MMSAMAAMr^AAr*a^iMAA^AAArV^AAAA^%AAA^^V*>^V��VwVVVVVVVWVwVV  -THE-  Standard Plumbing & Heating Co.  PRACTICAL AND SANITARY PLUMBERS  Baths, Toilet, Basins aad Sinks, nuaa on tke meet epa*md priacipls  Before having that bath room fitted up get in on our figures.  We have a special rata for these hard time*.   Inspection invited  Residence Eli Avenue  Batmen Water and Paadoii Streets  m  Phone 335  Ctf Market at Kelowna  HATTER   AGAIN   DISCUSSED   AT  BOARD-OF TRADE HEETIKG  One of tne principal subject, under  discussion at tke Board of Trade  meeting Tuesday evening was tbe uwes-  tion aa to whether the time waa opportune ior establishing a publio market in Kelowna.  At the previous meeting the matter  was referred to a nperial committee  who now reported favorably on the  suggestion and recommended that it  be discussed fully by the Board, alao  that tbe city council be requested to  co-operate.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart remarked vhat  owing to the small attendance the  matter should be laid on the table until the next meeting. The question ot  starting a public market in any town  was a most important proposition and  required careful consideration.  Mr. M. Hereron thought the question  should be dealt with without delay.  They hart a population af about 3000  in Kelowna and there was plenty oi  room' for a market. He contended  that when the farmers brought their  produoe in, the stores may or may not  take what they had to offer. There  were about 76,000 to 80,000 pounds of  New Zealand butter imported into  the valley annually which seemed to  always get the preference over the  local article. If a farmer brought in  100 pounds of butter he could not  dispose of it, except in the way of  trade. He thought it was up to the  city to open a market and give the  farmers a show.  GOOD LOCAL BUTTER IX DEMAND  If good butter were produced locally,  proceeded tbe speaker, there would be  plrnty of demand for it, but poor  stuff would be turned down and tbe  makers would have to produoe better  quality or get out ol the business.  As matters now stood the store, took  both the good and tbe bad for th?  simple reason of not offending a customer.  Mr. L. Casorso claimed that a public market would be a failure on the  ground that the population of tbe  country was considered to be pretty  near as large as that of the city, aad  they would never be able to market  the supply, even if the city's papulation were increased threefold. He  thought that Kelowna ahould wait,  and note what success other towns,  who were going in-for publio markets,  made of the proposition.  VIEWS OF MAYOR JONES  Mayor Jones considered it advisable  to hold th. question over for a moilh  and notioe. sent to the in.'uilx'r. that  thi. matter would bs fully disowned  at the next meeting. It would bs no  um to start the project and than fail.  Suon aa institution had recently been  established at Kamloops, and had apparently met with great mooes*. But  they must not forget that Kamloops  was a city of about 5000 population  and was furthermore a railway town  and employed a large number ol people at the present time.  It was quite an experiment. If tbe  farmers wen enthusiastic, and the  town people met them in the matter,  it might be all right, but as it had  been pointed out by Mr. Casorso, if  many farmers brought in suoh things  aa radishes, lettuoe and other web  vegetables, much would probably have  to be oartad baok home again, as  many residents had their own gardens  "My suggestion ia," continued His  Worship, "that our local papers open  their columns for discussion during the  next month. We might be able to obtain a lair gauge of publio opinion by  thi. method. A. members of the  Board of Trade we might possibly bs  in favor, or oppowd to it. Many  might prefer to come down' to the  store., and after all our wive, are our  buyers. If the market is going to be  a suooess then we want it, especially  if a creamery is the outcome of the  proposition.  "There is another point to be   oe��v  he said. Supposing after  bringing ia a lot of green stuff and  th. growers were unable to nil all  of it, thsy would carry it in a more  or lew damaged condition to the looal  ���tores, and the store keepers should  be considered."  Mr. Hereron stated that \n view of  the opinion, expreual he was agreeable to let th. matter stand over ior  a month. If they could aave some of  th. money that was bring paid for  New Zealand butter it would mean a  fine thing for the valley.  Mr. K. F. Oxley: "At the present  time I do not think it would be possible to make a lasting' success of a  market as so many of the town's  people have their own gardens and the  majority of the produce that would be  would be light garden truck.  Mr. Hereron has mentioned butter. I  might say, personally I would only  be loo willing to pay cash to any  farmer   who brings   me good quality'  Wilson Landing and  Westside Notes  Haying ia general in this district.  a   a  We regret to learn ai Mrs. J. C.  Clarence's illness.  9     ���  We have just sampled some of Mr.  H. Chaplin's strawberries. They ue  of fine oolor, site and flavor. He has  been kept busy with them for some  time past, and haa this year set out  out another large plantation, so he  will be able to maintain his reputation in the future. He has in the past  bean growing the finest and earliest  strawberries on the market.  a   .  Quite a number of social events have  have transpired lately. 0 n June 3rd  Mr*. H. Somerset honored the Kin?,  by being "At Home" to her large circle of friends who spent a most pie is-  ant evening with music and dancing.  On Saturday last the Westside Tennis  players held a tournament and invited-  a number of their friendfe io (.ionic  with them. In thu evening .)f the  same day, Mrs. P. H. L. Seeby re  ceived a large party at ivr a jretty  bungalow, its spreading veranda being tastefully decorated for the ooca-  cion. Cards and dancing occupying  the visitors, who spent a very plete-  ent time.  a    <*  On Sunday last the Rev. J. T* Smith  held servioe at Reid's Landing, air.  C. E. Burbridge taking charge of tbe  music. On the last occasion the service was not held owing to the fact  that gasoline for the launch was not  to be had. As subscriptions are beginning to oome in now, we hope to  have our services regularly in the future. None of us can forget that tbe  injunction not to ne?lect "to assemble  ourselves together" to give praise and  thanks to our Common Creator was  intended for us, and that ihe teaching  given to us in the greatest of all  books is for our guidance. a/e ought  profitably to be able to spend one  hour a month in the study of the  Christian graces.  rAGE SEVEN  ��� ,11111,1111 a.nnni;,!!  butter if be is willing to sell at a  reasonable price, but no grocer can  afford to sell at the same prioe as he  pays cash lor this article, and also  give a discount lor oaah to his customers. If good butter could be  bought at a reasonable prioe, I, for  ooe would always favor the local pro;  duct.    (Applause.)  Mr. J. H. Thompson, Okanagan Mission, said that local butter oould not  bs depended upon. He thought that  the idea oi a creamery would do more  good than a city market. Tbe reason  why New Zealand butter was so popular was on account oi its consistency;  anil the only butter that-was eonsist-  ent was the creamery product���a small  farmer's butter was not, it varied all  the time.  Mr. Oxley supported this view. "Only  tha other morning" he said, "a party  brought me in 15 to 90 pounds in a  line pail all of it stuck together in a  sloppy mass. She wanted 85 osnts a  pound for it."  R. B. Kerr thought it was greatly a  matter of enterprise on tbe part of  the local makers. If all the producers turned out the same quality of butter that he had recently obtained from  a local ranch. New Zealand would not  have tbe ghost ol a chance. Ii a first  class commodity were put on the market-New Zealand would soon be put  out of the local business.  Hr. M. Hereron:; The trouble at tne  present time was that the same prioe  was paid for both good and bad butter. At 32 oents a farmer in view of  what he had to fray lor help sould  not make it pay'; : 15 oents to 40 osnts  per pound should be) obtained for good  butter.  Hit Worship axke,d how many oattle  there were in tbe d Istrict.  Mr. Hereron ret died that approximately there were between 1000, and  1300, but they were not aH first olasa  oows.  Mr. L. Caaorso im no reason to  kinder the propositioi i of a creamery,  he thought this woul< I be an excellent  thing for the district. Even at Sun-  tan, Alberta, a little town of f00  population they had a creamery wlii"li  was doing wall.  Mr. Hereron asked ho w. it waa that  \fjq Zealand seemed to be so far  ahead of Canadian oreai nery butter.  Mr. Oxley: "It seems I to suit ths  taste better."  Mr. Thompson:-"Some i of our local'  stuff is not fit for axle g rease."  Mr. Oxley: "Even in Ontario which  province ia supposed to ] N-oduoc the  best Canadian butter it i lid not take  on tke market so well aa that nf New  Zealand.  This ended the disoussio n on the  eubjeet and on the motion of Messrs.  DeHart and Thompson thie meeting  agrasd to bring up the mat <er again  at th* next meeting when It eras hoped there would be a thoroiif |Uy nep-  nscaUUv. fathering. ���_,  We have Further Funds to Invest in  FIRST MORTGAGE  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Something you WANT is what you should buy.  An article you DONT WANT is costly  at any price.  If you want to buy a useful article, go to  COX'S  Second-Hand Store  If you have anything to Sell go io C X S  If you want to Exchange something,  go to   OX'S, at the  Comer of Water Street and Lawrence  Ave, opposite Opera House  We will endeavour to supply your want.  A  Line of New Crockery always   in   stock  Singer Sewing Machines  SPECIAL  One Large Per.in.uler Rn g<  O.ie oak Extension Table.   Mahuxauy D. rsser  and Commode.   One oak Buffet.  (ajejaajflaejflaftlflat^ipAM-enjfMfl^^ I  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  /. A BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  tee Funnelled on all kind, of building*.      Reai Jenee. and Modern  Bungalow* a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I have a full line of interior decorationa. conaiating of Hie lateal and moat up.  to.date wall hanging..    Call and inep'ct my stock of VvaUpapere aad gel my  ootimaee on year spring painting aad decorating.  Crijr aad country patronage solicited  Now Open  Morgan's  Ice Cream Parlors  Opposite Board of Trade offices   ���  We Make our own led Cream  entirely of the Pure.t Cream Obtainable, and out  parlor, are cool, clean aad comfortable.  Ice Cream ia Bulk  supplied ia any quantity for parties, &c.  ]  Pure CaJidtoa, Cigwa, Qamn^iS mi Tobacco  FRANK W. MORGAN     -  -     PROPRIETOR  BHH mmmmmmm  W&^tf  l'AUB E1GI1T  KELOWNA  RECORD  ������**  THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 191*  m**- ....   , .-^.*. rarTiaraaT1" -unrr*  COMFORT  For Hot Days  To feci rig!it you rtniil  dress tight - oi>d if you  dives right > < u should  pay the richt price,  then you will not feel  hot afterwards  WhiteDuckP...u-$l.35 $1.75  White Flannel Punts    .54.00  Grey Silk JackH   $5.50  Blue Flannel J .. k<-t... ...*5.00  Real Panama Hits ��5 00  N��ii!��i>"lc Combination, like  the BVD. st-��� >11 alef\ci and  knee length ...  ..$1.25 suit  Fit-Rite  MrM.f -1"- Measure  Cloil.ing m verfails  lo give salisfacli' �����  Sec my range cf iBtn-  plei for tw .��-pit ce sun -  inei Biii:a  H. F. HICKS  Pioneer Cash (. I.tliinj; Si   ie  WILLITS' BLOCK      KEU.WNA  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All binds of- Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  fcEL&Vv'feA.  CONCRETE  WORK  I UtVo a coniphtf plant if power  uiMCffs ���> ><1 nil aj��|- i i' res for concrete  mint ruction of every kind, and atn  devoting all my at!e 'ii"n to litis woik,  ii which I hav�� lied many years'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Rnildings,  Foundations ond Sidewalks.  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE: RESIDENCE-  Clement & Riga.' office. Wool.rley Av.  Rayiscr Black RirlilerStreet  PHONE 10. 'PHONE.304  Phone 3302  Ward & Baldock  CONTR Y. TORS  Brickwork a;  Gaddes-McTavish  Lin-'!' 1  Houses  To Rent  'none 217  Leckie Block  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  " KELOWNA LODGE "  Lenling Libnu v ;  inquire,  Secretary, B>x 382  W. B. PEASE, S. M. CORE  Psw.ident ,     Secretary  INQUIRIES INVITED  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  News of Local Sport  SeiecewtfeoeieKi^  Bad Luck Still Dogs     City School Teams  Local Team        Win from Country  Once more we are 'orced to tsejjort  thut tho efforts of our baseball club  have proved fruitless aud the defeat  they received ai Hevelstoke on Thurs-  day last was decisive enough to show  that the local club in their present  condition are working under great difficulties, as there is un club in baseball of any class who cau win games  without the assistance of a regular  battery, trying io make pitchers and  catthers pf inficldrrs, und infielders of  outfielders.  However tho defeat at Hevelstoke id  not wholly duo to not having a pitcher as tthoppanl reported to the club  at Bevels toko and pitched the ga.ne,  after an eighteen hour trip on the  ti'ain, and those who travel know thai  after Midi a trip a person needs rest  instead of strenuous exercise, such as  pitching. However Slieppatd pitched a  splendid game of ball and kept th i  Hevelstoke men guessing until tear  the end of the contest when the strain  began to tell and with rather loos'  fielding the homo club piled up a total  of Ht runs while the locals had t"  Content  themselves with a lone tally.  Sheppard is a left bandar and hus  good control and with a few days rest  afier his trip he will no doubt prove  a valuable man lo the local club.  Pierce was again behind the bat and  did nice work, although he received an  injury in tbe early part of the game  iJut caused  him much trouble.  The journey to Salmon Arm was  made by automobile and the club wis!1  to express their sincere thanks for th ���  valuable services rendered then by Mr.  A. \V. Dalgleish and Mr. Clarence Duncan, who drove their own cars, and to  Mr. 1). Lloyd-Jones for the use of hia  car. which was driven by l'eto Smith.  Barnsteadj who for several years wat  one of the leading pitchers of the Calgary Bronchos umpired the game end  gave the best of satisfaction, no  a hick was legist ere I against his do  cisions. Barostead has signed a con  tract with the Hevelstoke and will  be eligible to play  this week.  Following is the official box Bcore:  KFUtWNA ������  AB R H PO A E  Powless, cf 4 0 14  0  0  Kelly,  l.f 1 It 2   1   0   0  Purdy,  s.sf 4 0 0   1   0   0  Pierce, c 4 1 0  8  0  0  It. fatten,  Ib .< 0 0   7   4   II  Henning, 2b 3 0 1021  A. Patten 8b 4 0 12   2   1  Kincaid, r.f! 2 0 0   10  0  Sheppard, p 4 0 0   0   0   0  32   1   5 21   4   2  &KKVELSTOKK  AB It H PO A E  Parent. 3b ���. .   :i   2   2   2   1   0  Dudley, 2b 2  2   13   0   1  Oldfield. s.s. ......422220  Pulley, c 3   2   1 13   1   0  Dorr, cf 3   10   0   0   0  Spranger,  11) 3   1   1   6   0   1  Webb, r.f 3   0   10   11  Eddy, p 8 0 0 0 2  0  Byrns, l.f 4   0   0   2   0   tt  28 10 8 27   7   :\  The first game lust Saturday at tht*  park grounds waB caded at 3 o'clock  between Huftund und the High school,  the latter winning by a score of 14 to  2 in a loosely played game.  Next Saturday is the close ot vim  season in the Schools League and  by winning this game the High  school retain the lead in the    league  trace, although only one game to* the  good over the Public school, who will  | meet them at the park on Saturday  afternoon and there is little doubt the  game will be worth seeing as it means  much to both clubs.   Should the High  . school win tliey will have a clear  title to the pennant, but on the other  hand should tho Public school gain  a victory the two clubs will be tied,  and another game will lie necessary to  .decide the real champions.  i So far the I'ublio school have been  unsuccessful in their" attempts to defeat the High school and perhaps this  lime the tables will be reversed as the  Public school boys are determined    \o  j defeat  then, at hust once this season.  ! 'flic game between Ellison and lin  Public  school    proved another     ��iusy  ,wbi for the latter team by a score of  ;11   to   1.  i Carney pitched a good game for tho  I visitors but was given poor support  and his team mutes failed to hit when  ' hits meant runs. Sutherland pitched  [well for the home olub ��nd was <riven  Notice of Sale by Sheriff  Pursuant to tha "Execution Aot", in  the Supreme Court of British Columbia, between:  F. M. McLEOl), Plaintiff, (Judgment  Creditor).  and  OKANAGAN CANNERS, LIMITED,  Defendant (Judgment.Debtor*)  Pursuant to the order ol the Honorable Mr. Justice Morrison, dated  Tuesday the twenty-first day ol April,  1��14.  Notice is hereby given that 1 shall  sell by public auction at the door of  the Provincial Court House, Kelowna.  1). C, at the hour of 11 o'clock in the  forenoon, Tuesday the 2trd, day ol  Juno, 1914. All and Sinjrular, Lot 1.  Block 5, on u rexieternt map or plan,  Numbered 36-2, commencing at the  .North-west corner of Block five (6),  thence running due to-iih two hundred  (200) feeti; thonoe due east one hundred  (100) feet; thence due north to the  shore of Okanagan Lake two hundred  and thirty-three (233) -foet; thenoe following the shore of the Lake to the  point ol commencement.  Charges appearing on the register  against the said lands are as follows:  1st.���A judgment in favor ol the  Fruit Magazine Publishing Company,  Limited, for five hundred and eigaty-  five dollars (S.Wi.AO! Registered 24th  January, 1013.  2nd.���A judgment in favor ol F. M.  MeLrod for one hundred and sixty-  four dollars and 35 cpnts (8164.35).  Kegistered on 8th, July, 1914.  WENTWOUTH F. WOOD.  Sheriff.  Dated at Kh-iiIoo :,  "   (������ tie 18th  day of May, 19U. 28-80  good supports  S immury.���Base on balls, of Eddy 3.  olT Sheppard 1; hit.by pitcher by Kddy  I, by fsheppatd 3; struck out .by Eddy  13, by Sheppard i; paBsed balls, i'ui-  li'y 1, Pierce 3, three base hits, PureuL  Dudley, Oldfield 2, Webb, l'ulley. A.  Piitlen, sacrifice bits, Dudley, Pulley,  Spranger, Eddy, Byrns.  BOMB NEW MATERIAL  The followers of the game in Kelowna will be pleased to learn that some  new material has arrived and will be  in the line-up loduy, among them be-  in^j our old friend "Cased". Another  man of very promising ability il another outfielder and pitcher, Fleager,  who arrived hero on Friduy last from  the Medicine Hat club of the Western  Canada League, l'leager is also a left  hand pitcher and will probably be used  in the box occasionally. Sheppard.  tho left-hand pitcher, who joined the  club at Revelstoke last week comes  well recommended, he hails from .Nanaimo, Vancouver Island, aud after  a good rest he appears to be in fine  condition.  These men will' be in the game this  afternoon and some new stunts may  be looked for and those know "Cas"  will be glad to see him Walk lo Un  plate with his trusty war club as the  team needs good hitters.  KAMLOOPS BEATS VERNON  The game last week between Vernon  and Kamloops at the latter town was  won by the homo team 2 to 0. Mclvor  who left Kelowna- a shoil time ago,  supposedly with a- soro arm held the  Kamloops club to four hits. Pretty  good  f0r a soro  arm!  Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is duplex. ' Wood grate is the most modern type.  M'CIaryls  %*#  will take extra large pietes of  wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask the McGlary dealer to show you.  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co.. Ltd j  CAPT. CHEAPE'S INJURIES CAUBB POSTPONEMENT OF 1ST MATCH  The above is a characteristic photo of Cuptaia Cheape, the plucky English polo player who was injured in a practice game. Despite his evident  determination to play in the first match, which waa scheduled to ba played  Tuesday, June 9th, it was thought best io postpone the game .'lor a law  days.-The game took place on Saturday last add resulted in a win for: th*  English team by a score ol 8J goal* to 3. _  W. C. AITKEN  BUILDER k CONTRACTOR  Plans and Estimate*  Finishing work a specialty  Office : No. 6, Crowley Block, Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  P.O. Boe 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plant.   Specifications   and   'Estimala*  Furniahed  Canadian Industrial Exhibition  i  WINNIPEG  JULY 10.18, 1914  "The Meeting Ground and Market Place  Between East and West"  What this year!, visitor, will ������*���  A great Live Stock Exposition The Wonderful Pony Show  Scientific Gas Engine Demonstration        " The Siege of Delhi "  Dominion Experimental Farm Exhibit The Water Carnival  West's Biggest Race Program   Working model of Panama Canal  Beachey, world-famous aviator, Looping the Loop and  Flying Upside Down  $75,000 for Premium*, Purses and Attraction*  Entriea close June 22nd Prize List on application  Gat ready and come;  you'll be interested every minute  FRED. J. C. COX, Pre.iden��  A. W. BELL, Secretary and Manager  EN  TRIWfSALT  Big Values for Cash Buyers  At Richmond's Cash Store  ��  With the changing conditions that have  come about in the merchandising world  in the past few years���the call for bigger  values and better service for the Cash  customer���is being daily responded to at  Richmond's. No better evidence is needed than our daily increasing Cash Sale  We are offering some very special  values this week in Boots and Shoes  Gents' Furnishings and Dry Goods  It pays to buy at Richmond's, the store that sells for  less, as we sell for Cash only. We can save you at  least 10 to 20 per cent. The big expense of a credit  business is NOT  charged to our   Cash   customers  New and seasonable goods are arriving daily  at the store for your inspection  Richmond's Cash Store of  Big Values, Kelowna THUS8BAT, ��WE 18, ltU  It is just as important to  have a stylus.'  |  Bathing Gap  a* ��� correct street hat. We  have the latest Bathing Caps  in a variety of colors aad  shapes at prices, ranging  irom  25c. to $1.00  P.BWillits&Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19  Kelowna. B.C.  ANGLICAN     . v  StMMassJaaaAIAafsla'aianfc.     .  mmm%%%rjumfm,i I  Lateara. Has tnt a>l daW SWakra.   Kite*'  St.Aadnw's,  Rralaaa1 *��Va '..ie, I* ���nth. Hi*, i aaallaw  nmam,.m,. ftSrcfssWi.h.atSam  REV. THOS. CKENC. B. A.. fteeM.  >U  CUT- cowmm^t * T"apU' ���- "  ^^^^ land mortgage    Bora* ��V Temple, gen   aa  Btua*<* Tempts, gen aoct,  Ketaarua   Garage  4  -   Works Co. Ltd.   repairs   Pay roll lor planting tress on  ���treat and in park ._   .k. �� . .���        " ,m       v.   |��- *��� *s��l. waterworks (April)  the fire    at one time, aad the    oity '��� -        -   - ��� >"f����/  water pressure. It waa a well recognised fact that there had been an excellent supply of water, on that occasion.  Five streams had been played    upon  PS*  38.00  3M0  J7.35  51.60  1400  386.50  100.00  PBESBYTKBIAN  Kaas Praabjrurian Caen*. Kalowna.  MiislaallaTsl.ilat II aaaie.aaemir.lMml'ilO  am.  laa III' SaVeal a. JJO a.m  W iltl PmanliMl llna��Wi*.s.air��als i  fU.. A. DUNN. aD. Pa����r  Firewood  Pine, Fir, Poplar  Under 5 ricks, $2,75 rick  5 ricks & over, $230 rick-  Merritt Coal, $11  Fence Posts, 20c.  Bee Supplies  Whitehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave. Paeae307  BENVOULIN PBESBYTKBIAN  BETHEL CHUHCK  7.Npjb. 8eeaa.8rU.HJ0p.-.  ���'. RUTLAND  lla.m.       Saadar School 10a.m.  GLENMORE  Sarnca 3.30 pja.  Ray, W. T. BEATTIE. PaaM.  METHODIST  Kalowna Method!* ChuKa..  Istaafc larwri at 11 am, aaJ 7.10 a.m.  mmmt-Smmm-mlMpM.  Midweek aarrica Waits.eiW a. �� �����������  BAPTIST  Kalowna Baptist Church, Elbe St.  Seated, Smiewal II a... aad 7.30 p.a>.  8aehamSd>oalat9.30a.ai. All walcsa.  Wed. 7.30. p.m. Rer. D. J. Welsh. Pastor.  engineer had toU Urn that rally '1300  gallons per minute had been pumped  onto the lira.  FACING HONEY SHORTAGE  NOW OPEN  alter being remodelled aad ream  Elite Barber Shoi  :    THE OLD STAND  New Management New Staff  Fmt-Cbae  Sereiee.  BATHS  35c. single.   4 tickets (or $1.  V. Lee. Manager.   J. N.Sandere, Prop.  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HAUTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO ihe WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS  -��� LITERALLY TALK   XASWACTURtO in uxsrtflN CANADA  Bv thf C'ttlAHO DlBBU tNcCi  AOEKTS  THB KELOWNA RECORD  Houses to Rfent  7-rootnsd house on St. Paul, street, all  modem Kmmmiama. Beat 180.011  psr month.  4-roomed Bungalow, Bichter , street,  eleotrio light aad oity water. Bant  130.00 per month.  6-roomed house, Woodlawn, good garden. Bant 190.00 psr month.  4-roomed house, good   location. Beat  ;i   $13.00 per month.  Okanagan Loan ft Investment  Co-,Ud-  Registers**Standard Bred Stallion  In Hot Weather  ICE CREAM  can anil you a  We  Small brick, enough (or 8. .40c  ���    pail.      ���      ���  4..25c  Large brick ��� 16,.80c  ���    pail       ..      ��� I0..50e  JPintpaiJs "���''���'*&!  Quart pails 70c  Just give ua a phone  call about 20 or 30  minutea before you  want il, aad we will  haw it delivered fcr  you, or drop taoa your  way home (or a pail  ���      or a brisk.  For the beet go to  AUSftrtt o  PHONE 110  ^m^at*m*m^m\i1*m^m^*MmmWmmMm^^9tm^m*a^  R.A.COPELAND  -  Owaw  KELOWNAJTEST BANK?  STEAM ERR  ���  LuTssKslewaa* s.bl, 3.M p."  Lsstm WsstWak I.M s.sl, 4p.si.  BiJUHml rfumber 4BM1  DON ZOMBBO 18 A BAT STALLION  1M   baoda.   atrad by   Zonbro, dam  Rambler ktaU. by BodgirXi by   Marquis, by, Borboa Wilksa.   *':  . lk��: Zombro started 3 ymmmm In the  taree-mtaals Hot or. peer atUewae  aad Vernoo> niaolag both raees, teak-  aag a' nark et Tacnoa ot 3.33.   .  Borne ol hia eolta ere steppiag    ia  '"���titer than %M bsfora thay an   two  years old, notably Zombronum, which  promisee to be ia the 3.10 list la U14  ;   He   Is a bseutilul   darv makogaay  bey, a greet producer, and kind   ind  gentle la disposition.  Don Zombro will stand (or service  at Max: Jenkins 4c Co.'a stable  TERMS: $15 (or single leap; $20  (or season; 425 to iasitte  j  (Payable when mare asevaa ee bo la reel) ft  Extra Service on  Wednesdays et Saturdays  Usees Kslswai 11 sjs.  UmWsssV>��Jill.Ms.s>.  CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  ���Phone No. lOt  G.H.L HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  A i  Lerteel Stadias ia the laterear       t  IWrnlmlryst^snmt/       ,  PaSnalenS Ssenaaa. Kasaenenaa  a��M��M^MWSj��^a**>ee��ayMW��SMVe^aavM%ya.a��A.��  A warning regarding tbe Hldihood ol  further money shortage waa conta.ued  in a brief note bearing the signature*  ol the Finanoe Committee.  "The Finance Committee beg to advice the council" said the letter, "that  except in cases oi extreme urgency, no  money will be available before Sept.  1st, lor other purpose, than interest  coupons, salaries and work done under  debenture by-laws."  This said the mayor meant praeti-  oally shutting down oi nil work for  the present.  This created some consternation, especially on the part ot the Board ot  Works, which was in the midst of extensive street work.  There was no help for it however,  and after some discussion the Mayor  advised committees which drew their  funds from current revenue to oeaso  all expenditure for tbe present. The  work on sidewslka and on water and  light extensions would ol course be  proceeded with as these were paid* for  out of money specially raised on debentures, but all street work would  have to lie suspended. The only work |  said the mayor, which should be al  Ipwcd to go on was sidewalk repairing and street cleaning.  Alderman Sutherland said the Finance Committee had no desire to unnecessarily interfere with the progress  of city work. They wanted to see  everything go ahead. They wanted  however, to show the council that if  care was not exercised they would  soon be all tied up, and people would  eome back on the Finanoe Committee  for not preventing it. He referred to  the long list ol acooirats laid on tbe  table that morning ior payment, and  said that the committee bad written  their letter before they knew thia list  would be placed baton them. This  made it all the more neosssary that  all possible expenditure should cease.  The Kelowna Growers' Exchange  wrote asking lor permission to put a  railway crossing in on Haynee avenue.  Alderman Copeland said the oommittee  bad been over the ground and saw no  reason why the request should not be  granted, and a resolution waa passed  to that effect, on oonditiou that tbe  awHcants make all neoeseery approaches to tbe crossing.  Mr. Fuller submitted a sub-division  plan oi his property, ���showing the land  given to the city tor the extension ot  Water street.  This waa pasted by the oo-incil, but  wa* stated that nothing oould be  done towards opening up the street  until the plan was registered. It was  alao arranged that Hr. Fuller and Mr.  ���n should eaoh pay f 100 taWards  cost of filling in a portion ol the  street.  A further tetter was read from the  Fire Brigade, reaffirming their decisi >n  lo have the automobile fire truck offered by tba Kelowna Garage Co.  A new Milk Regulation by-law was  submitted and given a first reading.  Alderman Copeland submitted a report from tke Board ot Works fixing  the remuneration lor men on ordinary  street work at 30 oents par hour, and  and for teams at 16.00 per day ���>!  nine hours.  Alderman Adams reported that tha  new intake pipe was being laid and  also that tb* sewer connection to the  cannery was almost completed.  It was decided to hand over th*  tenders tor oement sidewalks to the  Hoard ol Works with authority to  award.th* contract.  Tba lotlowiag accounts wees passed  lorpaywant:  H. Bow, secy., Union of B.C.  MuaieipaKties    Kelowna    City   band,    grant  (March 31, 1*14) ... .   ���'. C. Taylor, attendance    at  fir* with auto      K. Sutherland, trausportati >n  prisoner and himself       G. Markham, cleaning   offioe*  and fire hall February and  March    P. E. Corby, plumbing inspector* tec* ior Marsh   Pabner * Rogerson, park and  P. Coffee, waterworks  ���  ���treat aoet. lor March ......  A. A. Faulkner, poles on elec-  ' trio Un*      ...,.  F. Swaineoa work on atratt*  for April    104.00  W. Sabine, April salary     W.86  BWbey.Kark, police duty       17.80  ~j. Sal bartend, expenses incurred' in   taking ' kiaatic    to  Westminster   aad   prieoner '  ��� te Eaadeops      10.00  W, J. Hetliday, weterwerk* .     74?  Pay roll, fixing tree guard* in  park-end on street* ..'<    >l. A. Bigger, counter tor office  Ketowna Sawmill Co. hauling  sawdust lor February ...' ...  For March  _..   A. Johnson, pole line   work ..  J. Feaaey, pole line work ......  W. floott, pole line work   Cradda* It McTavish Ltd. Interest on Gadde* loan   E. W. Newton, water pump ....  C, Hubbard, installing busters.  A. K. Boyer, collector of customs, duty on meters     471.80  A. K. Davy, salary for April .   166.66  A, B. Davy, street watering  for March and April    G. H. Dunn, April salary  F.' V, Boyle, April salary  W, H. Bennie. April salary  P. T. Dunn, April salary ...  Dr. H.L.A. Keller, rent   18.00  80.44  156.00  I4i.no  2.33  4.00  5(00  4.60  6.00  5.75  H. 1. Johnston et al. rent .  Albert Gibb, April (alary ...  160.00  166.66  110.00  JO.OO  100.00  37.50  10.00  85.00  FAGIMWE  J, A. Bigger, April salary      35.00  140.00  100.00  5.00  18.15  20.25  17.50  3.00  93.75  350.00  B,, Sutherland, April salary  C. Raphael, sewer work    J. M. .Williams, waterworks  Power house pay roll, April  Peter Holes,   work   on stwi  connection at school  ....  C. Nlcol, blowing out stump*  on streets   ...  H, Herbert, waterworks   0. Markham. cleaning office k  lire hall (oe April  .,...  Stewart Bros. 1350   trees for  park and streets    J. C. Stoekwetl, 100 trees    Palmer k Rogerson, park   and  street acct. for April    P. E. Corby, plumbing inspectors fees for April    T. H. Ellis, witness tee*   Okanagan Telephone Co.   May.  rentals, etc   G. H. Dunn, petty cask, April  P. Godbout, sidewalk work . ���  Bowlm' k Reynold., professional servioe   R, Sutherland, salary   L. W. Barrett,   waterworks ...  J. 1. Campbell claim for damages to boat    Albert Gibb, transportation ...  Pay roll for work oa sewerage  system      88.65  C. P. R., freight    700.43  G. H. Dunn, petty cash (Feb.)    33.86  G. H. Dunn petty cash (March)    63.50  A. Forsythe, pole line work ...  Mikado Cafe, prisoner*   meal*  December, 1013    January, 1914    February    March    ...  April    Peter Smith,   attendance    at  fire with auto    Geo. E. Ritchie, attendance at  fir** with auto    DelgMsh * Harding,   attend-  . anoe at fire with auto    G. F. Budden, fuel    T. S. Ruffell, taking   evidence  ia polio* court   Albert Gibb, transportation ...  Okanagan Telephone Co. rentals, etc., March   W. P. Meredith, teaming   Pacific Coast Pip*    Co. Ltd.  carload pipe, less freight ..  Terminal City Iron Works, 10  fir* hydrant*    Imperial Oil Co.,   oil    Mikado Cafe, prisoners meals .  G. H. Dunn, petty cash, May  G. Brown, work in perk   J. Gaddee, work in perk   Jama* L. Bobertson Ie Son*.  power house supplies    W. J. HalUday, culvert boa ...  Dominion Express Co  ...  Refund street watering rats* ...  W. P. Meredith, sewerage work  Savino Losacio,    interpreter'*  lee*        2.00  Water works construction pav  roll    Oak Hall CUthmr Co. supplies  for fir* brigade    Oak Hell Clothing Co., rubber  boots ior street work    B. Bogasy, walks    D. McFariane,    walk*    W. Stortridge, walke    D. M. Barker, walks    G. Smith, walk.        W. Spate, walks        Of Martin, walks    H. F. Duggan, walk*    A. McMillan,, walk*  ,  W. Winalow, walks         J. B. Moor*, walk*     30.90  125.00  13.66  1.00  657.50  48.00  6.09  9.17  16.00  367.00  10,00  192.17  30.00  1.50  19.95  19.45  3.70  10.00  308.40  1.65  127.00  4.80  6.6S  8.75  17.00  .35  13.50  9.50  5.00  10.00  5.00  10.00  1.80  35.40  30.75  6.71  804.31  390.00  30.64  11.50  19.41  3.30  3.30  1040  1.00  31.50  1440  1.00  vat of'  Railway Communon  to Okanagan  CONDUCT    ENQUIRIES INTO KETTLE VALLEY MATTERS  Mr. H. 0. Drayton, accompanied by  Mr. A. S. Goodeve, hild an enquiry  at Penticton laat Tuesday, in connection with claim* against the Kettle  Valley railway in respect to that company's street crossing* and other matters. We understand that all points  under discussion were settled amicably.  Seen on board the Sioamous Wednesday morning, Mr. Drayton could not  be drawn into imparting any secrets  concerning the C.N.R. He asked where  it wiih proposed ito have the terminus,  and evinced much interest when the  site wa> pointed out to him. "You  will have a big increase in your traffic" was his significant remark    "and  have been delighted with my brief  visit to your lovely valley."  Tn connection with tbe C. N. R. we  were informed today by a visitor who  had recently discussed this matter with  Sir Richard McBride that there ia  every liklihood ot an early start being  made on the work. Sir Richard was  very definite in stating that as soon  as the bill had passed rthart operations  would be commenced on the Kamh>aps*'  Kelowna branch.. As the bi'l haa now  gone ^hrough an early official announcement is momentarily expected.  East Kelowna News  Mr. D. M, Armstrong had a narrow  escape from h-i-ing his house burned  down this week wkea hia woodshed  caught fire and was destroyed.  a   a ,  We are glad to hear that Mrs. W.D.  Fitzgerald who hus been ill in tha  hospital for some time is now on the  road to recovery.  a   a  Mr. E. Ii. Powell had the misfortune  to lose a liint," the other day, the  animal .udden'v heimr taken ill end  dying in a short time.  a   a  The Kelowna Land k Orchard Company are busv picki"~ - f'ne crop of  cherries this week.  ���   a  The hot neathur of the past few  days, follmviit; the refreshing '.lins  haa advanced (rops of a'l kinds to a  wonderful degree, and things are looking very promising just now.  Glenmore Notes  LOCAL    LACROSSE TEAM MEETS  DEFEAT AT ARMSTRONG  'The lacrosse team journeyed to Armstrong yesterday for the first game  in the lacrosse league and were un-  sucoeeeful in their attempt to wrest  victory from the home olub, the game  going to Armstrong by a score of 9  to I-  The game was a far better gume  that the one-sided score would indicate, and it was owing to the splendid  combination play of the home team  that the score was so large. The local boys put up a hard fight but 111, ir  scoring machine was not working as  smoothly as was expected, and it U  only owing to the tine work of the  Kelowna defence that the score was  not larger.  The game was ope of the cleanest  contests ever played between Kelowna  and Armstrong, as only a couple penalties were handed out and these for  only trifling offences.  The trip was made by auto, Messrs.  Alsgard, Elliott and MoQuarrie taking  driving their car. and carryin-/ the  player*.  KAMLOOPS SHIT OUT VERNON  S. L. Sharrock, walk*   44.70  B. S. Aikman, walks   15.90  E. A. Jackson, walks  *.  43.00  M. C. MoAulay, walk*   8.10  F. G. Bywater, walks   41.10  J. Siloock, walks   6.00  W. Findlay. walk*   8.10  F. M. Keevil, walks  17.40  W. G. Wilson, walk*   1.30  P. E. .Corby, plumbing inspeo  tore tees for May   21.00  .1. French, sidewalk*  10.20  |W. Cunsen, sidewalk*   3.90  I Charles Adams, sidewalk*   1.80  67.50  5.511  13.90  13.80  43.80  ��.t��  27,11  13.(0  17.70  14.40  15.60  15.60  R. Maore, walks .  Spate, walk*    Winalow, walks    F. Duggan, walk*  Martin, walks    McMillan, walk*    G. Smith, walks ...'... .  R. Baglay, ws|ka   A. Potter, walks    J. V. Peterson, walk*  ���I. French, walks ......  30.90  30 JO  30.00  37 M  17.70  30.00  46.77  38.��  18.30  43.80  38.90  The baseball game at Vernon yesterday was an easy victory tor the  visiting dub, the score being 8 to 0.  Molvor started in to pitch for Vernon, but was driven'to the shelter of  the tall timber after a tew rounds and  Williams, who succeeded him was hit  nearly as hard.  (Peas, ear m  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Miss Edith Rankin entertained a few  of her friends at her home on Fridey  evening last.  ��      a  Mr. Prowse entertained a number ot  young people at his home recently,  when dancing formed the main feature  of the evening.  ��      a  Mr. and Mrs. Hunt who huve bought  a young orchard in tilenmore are  spending a few wee' a ut the Lake  view.  a      ���  Mr. ami Mrs. J. Cameron of Sbor-  brookc, Oue., arc th; euests of Mr.  and Mrs. Andrews for the summer.       '   0   INSPECTION OF BOY SCOUTS  An inspection of (he Boy Scouts  took place Saturday last at their  quarters in the Old Anglican church,  the inspecting officer being the Rev.  and Hon. T. R. Heneage, assistant  commissioner of the province.  The troop paraded in full strength,  of thirty boys, and carried out, among  other things some remarkably good  ambulance work.  A newly aoquired trek-cart was  brought out for examination and proved a good acquisition to the troop  property.  Mr. Heneage, afterwards expressed  himself we,l satisfied with the progress  that had been made in smartness end  efficiency, and stated he hoped to oe  able to arrange a combined camp for  all the troops in the valley at an  early date.  o  PAT CONNOLLY NOW UNDISPUTED  CHAMPION  The wrestling match at the Vancouver Hone Show Building, Vancouver,  last Friday evin:ng in which Pat. Connolly was to defend his recently won  title of world's champion against Oua.  Schojenlein (Americus) resulted in a  victory for the former in two straight  falls, gaining both- inside one hour.  The match was in the hands ot Hob.  Sutherland, former resident of Kelowna, whose decisions met with the approval ot the spectators.   0   SCHOOLS LEAGUE STANDING  High School  .  Public School  Ellison  Rutland . . . .  L l'ct.  3-.8I0  3���.7241  6-.t.Wi  ll-.WMI  P.O. Boa 336  Phone 337  C R. GOSS  Freah Fruit and Vegetable Market  /  ELUS STREET, NORTH  Mr. Goss begs to announce he is now opening a  i Fruit and Vegetable MARKET to facilitate the sale  of Local Produce.  Only best quality goods at lowest possible prices  for CASH.  Delivery to all parts of City *     PAGE TEN  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914  I  \\t k kttetn i "YAnimal Meeting at  ! WANTED! j;     MelDoJisl a  Church  Prepaid liatca: 2 cents per word  f.ral insertion and 1 cent ptr word for  tach subsequent insertion. No ad., in-  e ricd ior lea. llias -") oents.  The large ami representative attendance at the Annual Congregational  | meeting  of the  Methodist church     on    ' Wednesday    evening    the    10th inst.,  All classified advertisements must ba shows the interest of both the members  I aid for in advance owing lo lb* oost  and the adherents in the work of the  attending the booking and charging ol church.    The reports Irom all the dif-  imail item.. ferent departnients     show the   church  Copy may be re,eiv��d for ilieae ads  to be in a very nourishing condition,  up lo 10 a.m., Thursday morning. satisfactory    progress     having    Been  --='   made during the year.  FOK   SALE |    Mayor Jones, the recording steward  e=.. ���.���I drew attention to tlio number ol prom-  r-'OK SALE Oil RENTi��� Six roomed incut members who had removed dur-  house on Wilson Avenue. i'rice ing the year and yet for local church  $2,01)0. Terms arranged. Apply E>. pur, oses and ministerial support thoy  England. '<2.'tf  had raised over twice as much as last   ��� year.  I'OH SALE VERY CilEAl'.��� House' Miss Pearson and Messrs. Seeley and  and lot, $12o0, close in. Apply Hos MaBsey rendered1 excellent solos during  140 Kelowna. 19tf.    the      oveirng.        I i' ht     refreshments    . .    were served and a social time enjoved  FDR SALE���Black Minorca eggs   for   at the close,  hatching,    82.00  per setting.      Prize j n  winners at fall and winter fairs. Apply H. D. Biggs. 19tf.  TOR SALIC- Arsenate of Lead, 1, 6,  and 25 pound sizes. Kelown;1 Growers Exchange. 23tf  HCAMS FOR SALE.���Heavy draft ond  general purpose.    *     I ���...',  Morrison  II. R. I. 1'hone 3410. 28tf.  FOR SALE���Churn, two-wheeled cart,  democrat, Magnet cream separator,  set of harness. Apply Gather, 526,  Harvey avenue. 29-1  FOR  SALE���Driving or saddle   pony,  Deputy (lame Warden Sullivan received recently the sad news 1 the  death oi his mother, and he left by  Tuesday morning's boat for Ireland.  He expects to be away about two  months.  .  .  .  A strawberry and ice cream social  will be held at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. W. A. Scott on Thursday evening,  June 25th, under the auspices of the  Benvoulin Ladies' Aid. Ice cream,  strawberries and tea and cake will be  be served from 7 to 9 p.m. Everybody  welcome. ...  harness    and  buggy,  fclOO.  Catheiaj 52fi, Harvey avenue.  Apply  PIANO TUNING  29-1  FOR SALE���Fence posts for city  lots,  6 feet long.     Apply Cnther, 52li,  Harvey avenue.  FOR SALE. ��� Young pigs. Pedigree  Berkshire. Apply P.O. Box 238, telephone 3009. 30-1 p  FOR S.M.I-:.��� Pure Bred young Berkshire pigs. Also two seated surrey in  good condition. Apply Leslie' Dil-  worth. 30tf.   I  Mr.   R.   HoGeorge,    only  authorized  tuner and regulator for Mason k Ris'jh  Ltd., throughout the Okanagan Valley  094  will be in Kelowna and district during      the next two weeks.    Orders left with  Mr. Crawford,   stationer,   will receive  prompt and careful attention.  Special attention given to all kinds  of player pianos. 30-32  BARRON STRAIN  1 have    imported a pen of Buff Or-  " pingtons from Tom Barron, Lancashire  F)R SALE. - Young Beritshiro pigs.   England, and also one of White Wyan-  Apply    .1.11.    Golightly,    Okanagan ' dottes from    Will Barron, Lancashire,  Mission. 30-33p   j England. They    arc from their     best  ' ���  winter laying strain.   Eggs from these  FOR SALE.��� Splendid    horse, saddle   two   pens    82.50   per    setting ot 16.  and  bridle.  $55.  lice.  TO RENT  Apply Record ol-  Terms cash with order.  A. W. COOKE  . Benvoulin  P.O. Box 603, Kclowna. 24-31  I  rO RI-^NT.��� Seven room house on  Wilson avenue. Rent S18.60 per mo.  Apply W. H. Fleming, Kelowna. 14tf  FOR SALE OR RENT.-5-roomed cottage with bath. Stockwell avsnue.  Apply P.O. Box 201,  Kelowna.    27tf  i  I  As the Cannery contemplutes a very  heavy run this season, we are desirous  of employing all the women and girls  we can obtain locally.  A kindergarten will be maintained  where small children of women desiring employment will receive good cere  during the day free of charge.   Kindly  TO  RKXT.-Tent,  12  xi 14 feet,    also   ""* in y0ar nttmeS !or f^'"'"11���  garden in vegetables. Chickens and  run if desired. Apply .1. Wilkic,  Woodlawn. 30-32p  FOR RENT-Furnish d looms V light  housekeeping, on lnVe shore, Abbott  street. Apply Box "P" Record office. ;)0-2p  SITUATION VACANT  WESTERN  CANNERS LTD.  WAaVTBD���Young   nurse girl  for baby  14 months old. Apply Royal Hotel.  30p  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTKD���BY exr-erienced gardener,  (married), work on fruit ranch, or  in town. Good references. Apply 3.  Bsylls, Kelowna, II. ('. 30-lp  TENDERS WANTED  Further tenders wanted for the construction of a Frame Packing House  at East Kelowna, near Ridley's corner.  Revised specifications may be seen at  the office of the Architect, Mr. A. P.  Pelton.  The lowest 0r any tender not necessarily accepted. ,  KELOWNA GROWERS'  EXCHANGE  ICE  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED.��� Cider press for home u��e,  state capacity in gall* ns per day and  price. Must be in good condition.  Apply P.O. Box 64(i. 30-3  NOTICE  Notice is hereby gi c . that at the  next statutory meetin.r of the Board of  Licensing Commissioners for the City  of Kelowna, I, Arthur I'eabody, intend to apply for a renewal of my licence to sell liquor hy'rntell in the  premises known ns the Palace Hotel',  situated on the north hide ,,f Bernard  av?nue, between Water street and Pendozi street, in the City of Kelowna,  B. C.  Dated the 21st day o' May, 1914.  26-30  HPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davis* will be at Mr.  Msthie's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  street) between th* hours ol 1.30 and  6 p.m., Saturday ol each week to mast  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 636, Kelowna. Mil.  Delivered to any part ol th* city in  wholesale or retail quantities. Prices  on application to  H. B. BURTCH  Bankhead  Phone 180 21tf.  Auction Sale  of Household Furniture  at 533, Glenn Avenue  (next door to Clifton Boarding House)  Saturday, June 20th  At 1.30 p.m.  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  Boarding and Day  School Tor Ladies  HILL HEAD, VERNON. B.C.  Thi. achool offers a thorough, modern  education, with careful tiaidini and  refined horn* life.   Term* moderate.  For prospectus, etc., apply  Miss LeGALLAJS  -   Principal   -mULm,  BACKER OF ENGLISH POLO TEAM  Lord Ashby S. Ledger, also known as Lord Wimborne, who is backing  the English polo team which is to play the American team in the International contests starting last week, photographed on his favorite mount  at Piping Rock, Lond Island, where, the English men are rounding into  shape for the coming fray. Lord Wimborne is himself a polo player ot  no mean ability and although he will not take part on the field for the  British team unless an accident ahould disable one of his men, he is aiding  them greatly by his coaching.  HAVE YOU TRIED OUR  WET WASH)  Saves you all wash day worries for 75c  We give you a roomy box ; you fill it full, and we  return it next day washed and nearly dry for 75c  Kelowna Steam Laundry  Off Pendozi Street South  Phon* 159  FRUIT CANNING  The whole question for soma time will be  FRUIT FRUIT FRUIT  Everyone will be Canning, Preservings  Jellying or Jaming, ani} all of this  means that everyone will want Fruit Jar*  The Gem Fruit Jars  are the acme priee as  last year���Gem  Pints, $1A Quits, $1.50, Hdf-Galf,$1.75  per dozen. Extra Rings are worth 25c per  dozen, and we have two grades of rubber  ring*��� 2 dozen for 25c for the best, and:  3 dozen   for  25c  for  the  other grade  The Economy Jars  owing to increased sales and consequently  larger output are considerably reduced,  our piices being���Economy  Pinto, $1.40, Quito, $1.65, HalMrtli, $2.15  per dozen.    Extra  Caps  are  25c  per  dozen, and extra Clamps 10c per dozen  BUY YOUR FRUIT JARS FROM  Tke  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Quality ft Service sv smUs.  ��      5 per cent. Discount ter Cash  Monthly accounts nett  Saturday Cash Special  Nabob Lemonade Powder, per tin,..; ..15c  SUNSHADES  that do more than shade their carriers  and shed a toft glow over tht) summer day  K��  Every woman knows this is the  greatest season ior intensely feminine -  clothes that we have had for years.  And so it comes a",no surprise that  parasols are very fashionable and  quite as stunning as the new gowas.  We have had a splendid sale of these  already but still havo a great ' many  beauties left.  Th* newest novelty is tb* Pagoda  Bool, shape whieh is melting with  great approval, In almost *very otlor  and combination: Flowered crepes,  Pink Flower, Blue Flower, aad assorted stripe* to match all tbe new dross  labrioa at |a.OO, 13.95 and 13.75.  Children'* Shadea with Buffi* edge*,  in all th* Kiddy patten* 85*. to 11.50  HOSIERY  Midsummer Wear for Women & Children  The ladies department I* now complete with every thin: in hosiery.  Special mention ahould b* mad* ol  our Stainless Blaok Bnbroidtted Lisl*  at IS*.  Our Black Silk Boot at 11.00 Is  surely a good buy, am) ahould bs a  quick MUar. Sise* 8, to 10.  We also baton that fine rib Sees  specially sultablo tor sohool girl*. H*r-  oules at 35c, 3 for 11.00  Buster Brown, for Boys, a good  heavy rib line. 35c., 3 lor 11.00. Guaranteed fast color.  Buster Browne' Sister, highly mercerized lor Tots, Olrl* and Misses.  Sims 4 J to 81 in Tan, Pale Blue, Pink  Black and Whit*, 3 pair lor $1.00  o< JO  Women*'    par*   itfk  Brand.   Navy, Bla���� Hal**,   Purnls,  Cream, White and Tea. Special II JO  Women's Lisle Thread, nice and fia*  aH oolor* aad qualitie,, loW 60o., Ml.  aad 75c. Every pair guaranteed or  money back.  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED

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