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Kelowna Record May 21, 1914

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Array ma  mm  VOL VI.  NO. 26.  aiy*lS.atCnt$f  Severto Canery  CITY   IHBIGATION   PBOBLEH  COMES UP AGAIN  The city oounoil held a short sessiin  laat Saturday evening, the time being  changed from Friday owing to the absence of the Mayor.  The chief matter uodsr discussloo  wa* the request of the Canning Co. to  extend th* sewer in their direction.  The proposal wa* to lay a temporary  wood pipe through which the company  oould pump their waste,to the nearest  sewer. A* the coat of such a connection would reach a considerable fig ire  it was thought that although it wa*  tho desire of the council to encourage  looal industries in every possible way,  the company should bear a proportion  ol the coat. It wa* therefore decided  that the city signify its willingness to  purchase ths necessary pipe on condition that the Canning Company bear  the cost of laving it, and pay all other  expanse* incurred in making the installation. This was embodied in the  form of a resolution and carried.  Aid. Kattenbury, on behalf of fie  Fire committee, stated that it )<(d  been deemed inadvisable to connect  the Fire Hall with the sewer at pres  ent, aa suggested at a previous   met  ing.  r  Aid. Duggan said the Parks committee had decided to ask the council to  extend the electric light along the new  gravel walk which had been put' in tn  the Park along the lake front beyaod  the Aquatic pavilion.  Considerable indignation waa expressed at the announcement that a  number of primrose* which had just  been planted had been stolen from the  Perk.  It was mentioned that the Board of  Work* had taken up B two-plaak lioV  walk from Fuller avenue, aad that  several application* had been nun* for  portion* of it to be put down temporarily in various place*. It wa* felt  with the Board of Works to us* ,.t  planks, which were in good condition,  to tha best advantage.  An - application had'been made by  Mr. 0. a*m*sft, of l*e brickyard, lor  an extension of the city water there  for drinking purposes. The council  fa)t..tha requ**S obuM not be gran-ed,  aVaSaaaSa  KELOWNA. BRITISH  Loot Iflttti Lonre Foi  Verm Training  Early Monday morning the first contingent of the local militia consisting  ofi some fifty offioer* and nun of "D'  Squadron of the B. C. Hone left for  Vernon, where , the annual spring  training camp is being held. The  mounted man, under the command of  Major Clarke, assembled in the park  at 7.80 a.m., and made a picturesque  sight, aa, half an hour later they set  out up Bernard avenue on th* 36-mile  ride to Vernon. Mr. Duncan, of the  opera house secured a moving picture  film of the squadron a* they passed  up the street, and no doubt' thia will  be thrown on the screen at an early  date. Last Saturday ai advance party  of twelve men went up on the boat  to make preparations for the rest of  the squadron.  The local company, of Rocky Mountain Banger* under Capt- Rose will  leave this weekend, for the camp where  they will spend probably four days.  The site of the militia camp lies to  the south of Verbon, just outside the  city boundaries on a slope of open  grassland looking awav over the town  to the Spallumcheen Valley and Sica-  mous Junction. This is the third annual camp in succession held at Vernon.  Mr*. P. 0. Bird will receive on Friday, May 29th and not again this season.  ...  At the city polioe court on Wednesday before Magistrate Weddell an Italian named Savine Lasaco was brought  up on two oharge* of attempted rape.  Ha was committed for trial and con:  veyed to Vernon this morning.  a* 1400 feet o! pipe would be needjd,  making th* coat very Mdi, and ���>��� y  three other connections were available  in that direction.  Mayor Jones stated that Mr. Rambler Paul had approached him on the  subject of irrigation water, witl*a\ lew  to getting the city to fate oyer the  system    and collect due* to maintain  lilt wa* the general opinion, however,  that the oounoil could take no aotion  unless a petition was presented   from  all th* user* of the water.  Meeting of Ratepayers  Endorses Money By-laws  BY-LAWS TO PURCHASE ROAD MACHINERY, FIRE TRUCK AND ELECTRIC PLANT VOTED ON ON WEDNESDAY NEXT  By a unanimous vote the by-laws relating to power house equipment, toad  making machinery and an auto fire  trash war* approved at a meeting of  ratepayers held at th* Board of Trad*  building Monday evening. Tha object  of the meeting wa* to give an opportunity to tha publio of diaousaing ths  proposed by-laws before being voted  upon; but tha priming need ior tb**s  improvements wa* so apparent from  the excellent speech** of tht various  ninnies* ol tb* council���particularly  that of Alderman Sutherland���that th*  by-laws were approved prastleaMy without any discussion. ...  Hi* Worship tha Mayor, in opening  . tha proceedings, first referred to th*  proposed by-law for the purpon* of extending the (laetrio light ayttata yf  th* oity. Last year, he said, the consumption of power had increased considerably. This year again than had  already bean a big inorease in th* demand for power; they certainly anticipated that the demand taken altogether would be as great a* last year.  They therefor* felt no little anxiety  about running with such heavy overload on account of the danger to tha  live* of the workmen in charge and  damage to the machinery, and it wa*  thought they war* doing wall to submit a'bylaw asking that an extra unit  be added to the present power houss  equipment. The cost of this unit  and everything in connection with it*  running would be about $13,000. 7  Turning to the question of the bylaw for raising $3,600 for tba purpose  of purchasing road making machinery,  th* mayor paid a high tribute to th*  . splendid work tht street committee had  performed during the past few years.  But In order to have really good  road*, taid Hi* Wonhip, it wa* neoes-  >ary to purchase a steam roller and  alio an extra sprinkler, so that th*  street* oould b* kept in good oonditton  Th* Hr* brigade had mat a    short  hardships with which they had to con-  lend, Mayor Jones suggested that th*  deputation stay over until the following morning to consult with th* road  committee of the Board with a view to  making strong representations to the  road superintendent. This wa* agreed  to.  A large batch of correspondence wa*  dealt with relating to matters under  consideration by the Board.  The secretary reported having received replies from a number of towns and,  eities   throughout Canada in response  time ago,. he continued, and instead of  making a request that the counoil  should spend $8,800 to $10,000 on an  auto truck, in view of the hard times,  they had suggested that a second-hand  auto.be purchased and a truck built  on it. Thi* would enable them to get'  to a.fire much more quickly than running their appliances by hand or connecting up with *ome hired auto. <  Hi* worship then called upon Alderman Adams, as chairman of the Light  and Water department to address the  meeting.  Alderman Adam* remarked that as  many of tha present knew, the power  house light plant had been running at  a considerable overload during tbe  past winter, and previous to that time  practically 30 por oent ol an overload  had been carried. Ths manufacturer* of  the machinery guaranteed only about  25 per oent for two hours in the day,  and his committee felt it advisable,  owing to the faot that the demands oa  the power house had increased during  the past four months and would no  doubt be further increased, that their  present plant would be inadequate this  winter.  At the present time there was one  150 horse power engine generating 100  kilowat*. That wa* about six year*  old. Thar* wa* another smaller unit,  about 80 hone power, generating 50.  kilowats. It was the plan of the  Light oommittee to instal a 225 horn  power vertical engine. This engine  complete would oost about $12,000 and  that wa* tb* amount they were asking  the ratepayer* to vote on.  If they went on, as at present, carrying the overload there wo* a Possibility ol a oomplete breakdown in the  light plant, and he wa* sure they  would not care to go baok to the oW  time* again when the} used kerosene  temp* and candle*.    Further h* might  m  .:,��^m  ia. Thursday, may 21.1914.  $1.50 Pss- Aanuskv  Bear Creak Sgttirs Want Better IWs  INDIGNANT DEPUTATION LAYS "GRIEVANCE    BEFORE   MEETING OF  BOARD OF TRADE TUESDAY  A larg* deputation of Bear Creak  settlers waited upon the Board of  Trade at their monthly meeting last  Tuesday evening to again urge upon  that body the great necessity of immediate attention to their needs in the  way of -road facilities. The' settlers  were present in full force, and sxpress-  ed themselves in mott indignant terms  at the manner in whloh repeated proV  raises of the government had bean left  unfulfilled. They contended that they  had not received Jtheir just share dot  road appropriations in th* past, and  that they suffered the greatest inconveniences in getting to and from their  ranches.  Mr. J, Porter told how only a few.  days ago he had lost a valuable team  and. came near losing his life a* well;  in attempting to cross Bear Creek. He  said he had already expended some  $600 from his own pocket in road oon'  struolion, and now thia last mishap1  had cost him $450, in addition to  whioh his wagon was still at the bottom of the creek. .This, as he express  ed it," was putting.his taxes up pretty  high." Repeated promises had been  made to bridge the creek at this point  but nothing had been done.  ���hoot buck deer up to the first of  April, uIbo the request for a close  season on does for two year* and the  prohibition of the sale of venison at  any time in the Okanagan Valley, and  Stated that these' matter* would be  brought to the attention of 'the Attorney General.  Ibr. A. Bryan William*, the provin.  (1*1 game warden replying to a request of the Board that an assistant  to Deputy Game Warden Sullivan be'  appointed informed the board that Mr. |  Leader had been engaged temporarily  and if hia services proved satisfactory  be would be retained permanently.  the secretary stated that he had in-  terviewes Superintendent McKay of  the C.P.R., that morning, and he had  been informed that lavatory accommodations would be provided at the  wharf in the course of a week oriwo;  A letter had been sent to the provincial secretary by the Board ira.v'ng  attention to the destruction caused  to game birds eggs by-magpies end  grows which had increased considerably (in the district of late, and suggesting that a bounty should be placed on  these pest*. A reply had been received  from the Hon. Dr. Young that    this  After other settlers had related   the matter would receive attention.  to request* for ioformation regarding amount ol unpaid subscriptions   from  the- formation, end working ol public  market*.  Mr. L. E. Taylor drew attention to  a nlause in the report of the Royal  Commission on Agrioulture in which  recommendations were mad* to the  government to render assistance in the  establishing of market* similar to that  given farmers' co-operative organisation*.  Replies were read from the Hon. Sam  Hughes regarding the proposed drill  hall. Colonel Hughes wrote regretting  that, owing to the fact that this was  a very lean year the Kelowna drill  ball would have to stand over for the  present, but he assured the Board that  he would use every endeavor to see  that an appropriation wa* made for  the erection of a building next year.  Th* secretary read a letter that bad  been sent to the Attorney General urging the need of more adequate court  bouse accommodation in Kelowna. Thia  letter had been accompanied by a  photograph showing th* obsolete nature of tbe present structure.  Tn* Hon. W. J. Bowser whin promising further consideration of this  matter stated that a* the year was  one of retrenchment with th* government held out little hape that anything would be done toward* the erection of a building at present.  With regard to the new post office,  Mayor Jones stated he had received a  letter informing him that aa soon as  the pressure of business of th* s*s*Ion  at Ottawa wa* relieved, plans and specifications for tn* new building would  bo attended to.  Tha provincial aecr.tary had acknowledged the receipt of tbe Board's communication regarding the amendment  to the Game Act allowing Indian*  to  The president brought in a recommendation from the executive that the  board, owing to tbe small grant from  the oity council this year, accept Mr.  Beaver Jones' offer to continue to act  a* secretary at the salary of $75 per  month and to give him permission to  devote half of the time he had hitherto devoted to the Board to other work  outside of real estate, suoh arrangement to take effect from June firat.  The recommendation was endorsed by  the melting.  Reference was    made'   to th* large  last year, and mean* were discussed as  to the collection of these. It was finally arranged that the president snd  secretary ahould personally interview  the delinquents.  The president drew attention to the  fact that steps were being taken in a  neighboring city to reduce inauranoe  rates. Nothing had been done in Kelowna for years although aU the time  improvement* in fir* protection had  been going on. He suggested that the  Board, or City Counoil invite Mr. A.  W. Boss, secretary of the Fir* Underwriters, Vanoouver, to visit th* oity.  Kelowna wa* paying out in the neighborhood, of $60,000 per annum in premiums, and he thought the time was  ripe for some concessions from tha  companies. The secretary was instructed to. consult with the various ' insurance agents in the city, and also  to .write Mr. Ross inviting him to  visit Kelowna.  WILL SPEND $1500 ON BEAR  CREEK ROAD  In response to an urgent request of  the Board of Trade, Mr. Hamilton  Long came through irom Vernon yesterday afternoon to discuss tbe situation of the Bear Creek road with the  road* committee and the delegation  from that distriot that had waited upon the Board.  Th* matter was gone into thoroughly, and Mr. Lang intimated that ha  would recommend the Publio Work*  Department immediately expending  $1500 on thia work.  Thi* will meet the pressing requirement* of tha resident*, and Mr. Lang  wa* thanked by Ihe delegates and th*  road oommittee for pivinr (he matter  such prompt attention.  New Police Chief Has  Had Interesting Career  A change takes place this week In  the police department of the oity, B.  Sutherland having resigned from hi*  position a* chief, his place being filled  by It. W. Thomas, who oommenoed his  duties yesterday'morning.  In many respects the new chief is  well qualified to take charge of th*  policing of the oity, being a man of  wide knowledge of polioe work, aed  having had many years of practise! experience both in the ranks and i.a an  officer. He ia a Welshman by birth,  and a native of Cardiff. He ha* had  a most interesting career which has  carried him into many parts of the  world. Twenty years ago he came  to Canada, settling in Wolseley, Sask.  fromwhioh distriot many of the best  known citizens of Kelowna came. Later he went. to China, entering the  Shanghai Municipal Police, where he  served twelve years. Shanghai includes amongst it* hugh popu'ation  some 14,800 Europeans and its polioe  force 5000 strong, is modelled'on the  English system. ' Mr. Thomas rose  rapidly from the rank* to the position of inspector, aad for a considerable time had .oharge of the recruit  training department and became moreover, an expert in the Chinese language, translating several polioe books  into Chinese for the use of native recruits..  He also served several year* in the  mounted police of the International  Settlement, Shanghai.  He has travelled extensively and has  made a close study af the polioe systems of London Paris, Australia, New  Zealand and Japan.  His testimonial* ar* of the highest  character, amongst them be'ng leouttV-  mendation from Col. S. D. Bruoe, the  well-known author and traveller in  Thibet, and from Capt. Hilton .'chn-  son.  Mr. Thomas ha* been resident' in  Kelowna for.some two years past,  and on account of his many qualifiiv  tion was approached by the police  commissioner ta fill the vacancy.  New C.P1 Steamer  Laimcheil Tuesday  QBEAT    ACQUISITION    TO    LAKE  SERVICE  Kamloops Wins From Kelowna Ib Ten Inning Game  I.       m*   ������    i   ���������     .      nu,      .   i..     ���  KAMLOOPS AND KELOWNA NOW- TIE FOR PREMIER HONORS���VEB-  NON WINS FROM REVELSTOKE IN BAGGED GAME  (GoaUnusd -oa Pag* Two.?  Th* baseball game-at Kamloops yesterday afternoon resulted in a win for  tha horn* team in the tenth inning by  a More of 7 to 6. A large crowd attended, the day kd'n r warn and  bright. Both teams got away with a  rather poor start, the Mere being 4���3  in favor ol Kamloops at the end of  thefirst inning.. After thia the game  wa* fait and doe*. Both pitchers  worked nicely, Molvor having the best  of th* argument throughout.  Ktiowna was Im V ��� a run at  th* atari of the ninth when Kamloops  avtned up by n fluke bom* run which  Kelly wa* unable to find in th* ran.  Th* batteries:  ��� Kamloops, H*witt  and MeCarter; Kelowna Molvor    ���  Powless. Umpire Munn.  Owing to lack of space wo are forced  to omit the details of the play-  On Monday the Kamloops olub will  play here at 3.30.  Score fay innings:  Kamloops ... 4 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1-7  Kelowna ..  , . 30001 101 0M  Th* gam* at Vernon yesterday   between Vernon and Revelstoke wa*    a  one-tided victory for Vernon, the scor*  being 17 to   4.    The   batteries were  Webb, Eddy and Pulley for Revelstok*,  Mover* and Dale, Vernon.  The new steamer which has been  built by the Canadian Padfio Railway  oompany for their Okanagan Lake service was launensd Tueshey Aftero*>n  at the Landing. Owing to tb* soft  nature of the ground at the aKpway  the guide* became somewhat displaced,  with the result that the vessel stuck in  the ways. This caused considerable  disappointment to those who had travelled uu the lake and. who had anticipated an enjoyable trial run. Th*  Reoord, however, was informed by  Captain Gore on Wednesday morning  that the steamer had now been freed,  and the finishing touches to the boat  were beinj proceeded with.  The christening ceremony was gracefully performed by Mrs. J. I. E. Corbet!, daughter of Captain Gore, the  company's superintendent of lake  steamer services. Among those present wire the Hon. Prioe' Ellison, minister of finance and agriculture, Mr.  W. F. Peter*, genir 1 sip'iin'.cnlent,  Mr. J. M. McKay, district superintend -  int, and a large number of Kelowna  residents.  The new vessel, which was named the  Sicampus, is 200 feet long, 39 feet  beam, and has a draft of 8 feet. She  has bean fitted with compound engines  which will develop a speed of 17 to 18  miles aa hour. The new oraft will  take the place of the Okanagan, which  has for so long done such yeoman service, and wi'l b* commanded by that  popular skipper. Saptain Estebrook.  The hull of the steamer ia steel, and  accommodation haa bean provided lor  450 passengers. There an, 43 ani ndid-  ly fitted stateroom*.  In the course of a brief interview.  Captain Gere stated that the Okanagan would continue to act as an auxiliary. >.It was expected, .he said, that  the new .'.earner would be put into  commission about the commencement  of July.  As Health Resort Kelowna's  Climate is Unexcelled  INTERESTING COMPARISONS WITH SOME OF BEST KNOWN WORLD'S  TOURIST CENTRES.  That   the   wonderful   possibilitie* of  Kelowna as a health resort art    not  felly .appreciated was forcefully.  brought to the minds of the members  of the Board of Trade at Tuesday eve-  uing's meeting by Mr. R. B. Kerr who  gave an interesting comparison of  Kelowna's dry and exhilerating cKmat*  aa compared with some of the principal health resorts of the world.  About seven year* ncro he said, a  large number of retired people from  the prairie* poured into Kelowna, and  it wa* then generally considered that  Kelowna had a great future a* a residential centre. This belief wa* entirely justified by fact*, for Kelowna had  a olimate which would give it a very  high plaoa, among th* health resorts ol  the world if the people would awake  to their opportunities.  Kelowna had only twelve inches of  rainfall (including melted snow) in the  year. Thar* w*a only on* place in  the whole of Europe ai* dry a* that���  vis, Madrid. In spite ol its arid belt  there are only * few plaoes in tho  United States as dry sa Kelowna. Out  of 117 meteorological stations kept  by the United States government, only  ���even had a* low a rainfall as Kalowna. Several great American health  resort*, whioh were famous throughout  th* world, such as Denver, Los Angeles, and Salt Lake City, were considerably wetter than Kelowna. All thaw  plaoes were boomed for their dry climate, and had for that reason become  great cities.  They wero only two places in Canada as dry as Kelowna, vis, Kam  loops, with a rainfall of 11 inohes and  Spsnco'a Bridge, with a rainfall of ft.  The latter place did not pretend to  have any prospects as a town, and  Kamloops, although it had one inoh  loss rainfall than Kelowna, was at a  disadvantage in all other respect*.  Kelowna was the plaoe in the whole  of Canada which best combined dryness with warmth. Everywhere else in  Canada the dry plaoe* were extremely  cold, as on the prairies; and the warm  place* wen extremely wet. Vanoouver  was warm, but had an appaHiag rainfall, amounting to 64 inches in the  year. Vanoouver was the wettest  place of any importance north of the  tropics, either in. Europe, Asia or America. Victoria was much drier than  Vanoouver but that was all that  oould be said for itt Victoria had a  rainfall of 28 inches, which would be  considered very wet nearly everywhere  els*. Viotoria had a wetter climate  than London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna or  St. Petersburg, yet none of the** places had ever been called dry. 'I here  never Wa* a health resort in thi  world ������ wet as' Victoria, not to  speak ot Vancouver.  As for tbe plaoes In eastern Canada  they wen all extremely wet ������ well  a* extremely cord. Kelowna and     its  ioinity, together with Kamloops wars  the only plaoes in Canada which had  any pottihle future as health resort*.  There wan many old and invalid Canadians who were too patriotic to abandon their own oountry, and suih people were anxious above all things to  find a dry, sunny and warn place in  Canada, in whioh to live. Then would  soon be large numbers of Canadians  fc ing a pleasant home in their own  country. For all time to come they  would have to choose between Okanagan Lahe and Kamloops. Most of them  would choose Okanagan Lake and Ktiowna, owing to its grovraphioal position would always b* th* hub of Okanagan Las*.  It might be said that Kalowna was  sometime* cold in winter. It wa* not  ! colder, however, than some ot the vary  'greatest American health retorts. In  j Denver the temperature went down  l to 9$ below *ero, and in Salt Lake  city to 20 below.  Kelowna had therefore an absolute  certainty ol becoming '^e eie.it health  resort of Canada, and it would in time  have thousands ot tourists and retired  resident*. All that was needed was to  get the people to wake up and make  full use oi their opportunities. vay ^.yky iiyst, ...'���."���as;  rt***iiBlaWS*  KELOWNA  RECORD  I* ������������ *�� ����� *��,*��� ** ��  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitor*,.  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA.  ��� B.C  WEDDELL & GRIBBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITOUS, and  NOTARIES PUBLIC  9, Willie's Blocte   ���   Kelotens, B.C  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hewetaon Block, Kelowna   -   'Phone 206  P.O. Box, 509  C. Harvey, B.A., Sc., C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S..  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Organist and Clioii m taier of Knox Church,  Kelowna, wilt Not Receive   Pupils  until  his return from the Old Country in Sep  tember.  RICHARD 11. PARKINSON  BRITISH COI.UM1IA LAND  3UUVLYOH.  CIVH. KNUNKhH  P.O. BOX  137  KELOWNA  I'. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C, E.  Coris.tiling Moll and Hydraulic  Engineer  I'.C. Land Surouuor  Surv -y, and R.-pctla on Irrigation Worka  Application, foi Water Licenrca  KELOWNA. B.C.  H G. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M. Iiul CE . A M. Can. Soc CE.        B.C.US.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cioil Engineers und Land Surceuoie  W Jter S jpply. Irritation, Subdiviaiona, Ate.  3, Crowley Block  P.O. Box 261  Phone 131  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  Corner Peneuzi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. 13. 0. MEYRICK  gives lessi/iis in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN and ORGAN  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise  STUDIO-Morri.on-llrnr.rn Blr.clt  JOHN CURTS  CONrii-XCVOIt a BUIIJ)EH  l'litns and Spec!ficul ions Prepared  and estimates given for public Build-  iiiga,Tov/n and Country Residence*  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PI IOIME No. 93  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  .VBTBRINAIIY SURGEON  (Graduate McCill Univeraity)  R-.ioVnce : GLENN AVENUE  Messages  innv  he left at  the office of  Moure. Ratlenhury Ac Williams  Mr.W.H. PARKER, A.K.C.O.  (A.aociatr- Rojal Collea. "f Orsaniata  London, Eagland)  Or*aniat  of  St. Michael  At   All  Angel.'  Church, receive. Pupil, for  Organ, Pianoforte. Violin, Singing,  Theory, &c.  at his own ar pupils' residence.  Special attention to children  P.O. Boa 641. Telephone I2C  Address Abbott Street  ���i-t  CHINESE CONTRACTOR  MEE WAH LUNG CO.  ChiMM MwekMrt. mi Employment Office  Telephone 141  P.O. Bo�� 263  KELOWNH RECORD,PUBUC MEETING  ENDORSES BY-LAWS  (Continued from Page One.)  Published every Thursday ai Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Kates:  $1.60   par .vaar:    75o.. six   months     United  States 50 cents additional.  AU subscription* oavabls in advance.  Advertising Rates:  LODGE NOTICES, PROFESSIONAL CAItllS.  ETC. 28  cents par column inch  per  wi-elt,  LAND ANI) TIMBER N0T1CE8-30 davs, SS;  00 uavs. $7.  WATER NOTlCES-19 for live insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-First insertion, 12  casta psr Una; oacb subsequent ln.wrli.in, 8  osnts psr tins.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS-^ snots l��i  word first Insertion,  1 cent per word. ��� if  substHiuent  Insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISE&IENTS-Two _ in ���'����� .  and under, BO cents per incji first insert i"ii  ovsr two inches 40 cent* psr Inch lint insertion; 20 cente per Inch each sul.seum<i..  Insertion.  AU changes in eontrart advert l-min-iii* mufti  lis in the hands of tbs printer bv Tuetilut  evening to ensure publication in the iu-it  issue.  Subscribers at tba regular rats can Live  extra paper nailed to friends at a dist.tn.-e  nt HALF RATE. i.e.. 76 osnts per vear.  This special privilege Is granted for tiie  purpose of advsrtising ths cltv and distri-1.  WiOTECT THE 1'AJtK  It is curious to what depths of  meanness in petty pilferinb some people can descend. Last week Mr. Ii,��y. j  Crowley, who has always taken U.e  keenest interest in the public .?i ;,  and the improving an., beautifying of  it, look the trouble to plant, at !<is  own expenBC, a number of primn,8j3  nlong the shady margin of one of <hj  drained sloughs, an ideal place ter  ih.B pretty plant to flourish. They did  not get a chance, however, for on tne  very next day, and in broad daylight, |  some contemptible sneak thief dug  thorn oit and carried them off. If this)  kind of thing is allowed to go on, it i  will be impossible to mako much pi'u-  gress in the beautifying of the J.'acU,  nnd nn example should certainly be  made of anyone caught either stealing  or damaging the trees and flowers. .    |  And just here it might be ns well to  yay that not all the citizens of Kelt-  owna realizo the wo tderful possibilities  which He in their Park. Few indcl,  are the towns wnlch are fortunate iu  possessing a park so atlvan'ngeousty  placed upon a lovely stretch of ���rater  like the Okanagan Lake, nn 1 ha/in^  such great natural beauty. "!t will  take money, nf course to put it in o  shape* and this can only lie spared in  small amount each year, but by earn  rtilly pursuing a definite purpose in nil1  the improvements made, snmo dav WO  -irill huve a park second to none in  Ihe province. "Meanwhile,let tho pub  ic assist in protecting the cfTorts of  '.liose who nre working towards wU-i  enji.  CA1.GAKY OIL BOOM  Kclowna, in common with the whole  of I'mmdit. conrratulutes (-algury on  her good fortune. Since thu strike of  oil in the Dingman well., seven days  ago, the excitement over the situation  appears to be growing mther than  abating. Strangers h ive liter.Hy  been pouring in by hundreds daily,  und a wholu train oi American and  Canadian financiers has just arrived.  Kelowna is intimately ussociatod with  Calgary as it ib one of hor principal  markets, nn I nn.' n<l;l.ti(,n il prosperity  of the prairie city is bound to he n-  i lee ted here in the way of inerotsed  consumplionof Okunagnn fruit and  produce.  Hut while much of the excitement  s possibly justified, a note of warning  is nosded against reckless speculation.  In this connection the ('a)gnry llenld  which has from thefirat dom its ut*  most to crush wild-cntting iu oil  shares, remarks:  The production of oil must now  be regarded as a local industry, and  must take its place among tho ordinary commercial enterprises of thi�� part  of the Dominion. vMuoh money will be  made, and much, it is to be feared,  will be lost because of it. Any unreasoning enthusiasm Can only result  in trouble to many. The Herald earnestly repeats its many warnings to its  readers not 4o speculate in oil stocks I  with money that they cannot afford to  lose, iin'l urges them to consider care*  fully the character and reliability of  the individual to whom thny entrust  their cash. ,  It is fortunate for Calgary that the  oil boomers were not allowed to have  their way eight months ago, Had they  been allowed it, Calgary would probably have been broke today. instead  of being in a reasonable position to  take advantage of developments. It  It will be well lor the city and for  Alberta if the.public will Continue to  exercise care and moderation in Its  attitude towards this subject."  say that the light and water were  the two best paying propositions that  the oity. had. They were paying dividends on their investment, and to increase their efficiency was merely an  increase to the revenue derived from  that source.  Alderman Sutherland prefaced his remarks by stating that the question of  an addition to,the power plant had  been taken up quite earlyjin the year.  Tho Rolgo-Conadian company, ho said,  advised then that they had an hydroelectric scheme under consideration and  desired the counoil to postpone thoir  proposition until the company found  out what they wore able to do; but  after waiting a considerable time the  company advised them that they were  not in a position to go ahead with  their projeot.  Then their engineers came to tho city  and put the prop,' ition before them  with a view of course of the council  taking it up themselves, which they  had declined to do.  Probably it would be'Well, said the  councillor, to give our reason for this,  According to the engineers report this  installation was to cost 1127.101'. A  certain amount of money was to be  paid for expenses nlready incurred nnd  for water records. Ii was safe to say  that when .the work was completed it  would run up to about 8150,000. Interest and sinking fund    an  8150,000  n    twenty     year    debentures would  amount to about 915,000 and with an  output of 300,000 kilowats wo dd m-3an  cost of five cents per kilowat as a  capita   expense.    To this would    have  to be added the cost that had .already  j been incurred  in connection  with  tho  'plant, salaries, . office expenses,     etc.,  [which would run up aboit four '.'enis,  making  tho  cost' nt the power  plant  nine cents, nnd us there wus at lotwt  a twenty per cint.   loss in distribution  this would i��rlQg the cost a little over  eleven cents,  which of course made it  i prohibitive.    So  for that    reason  the  scheme was not taken up.  I   Then the next alternative was either  ��� Public meeting, Galley 2 ���  a Diesel oil, or a steam engine, nnd  -in that connection n goocj many things  had to be considered. They went vt.'y  carefully into the mutter and Alderman Sutherland said he would give  thein a few details off-hand..  Tho present by-law was for $12,000.  Fifteen years interest and' sinking fund  at II i��r cent on $12,000 was $1,320  per annum. Dividing that by the pro-  sent output of current, 300,000 kilowats, it gave them a per capita cost  of .44 cents. The plnnt was 225 horse  power. That with the ovorload that  a steam plnnt can -carry would run  up about the capacity of n 300 .horse  power Diesel plnnt, Ol such a plant  they had obtained figures, and this  would be ubout $27,000. To Instal  this plant there would hive to he an  addition to the building. This would  mean a further *>5,000, making tho total cost of the Diesel unit $32,000.  Klevtn per cent on $3t,000 in $3520  per annum." Divided hy the output of  current 300,000 kilowats, this Wo ltd  give them 1.173. That would givo  them.a comparison-us to the por capita cost .44 in regard to the  steam .plant and 1.173 for a Diesel oil  engine. (  Turning to the question of fuel1, the  alderman stated that at the present  it was a difficult matter to get coal  nnd they. would not be ablo to , got  coal cheaper for n year or more. At  Princeton, ho said, there was a mine  turning out a rather n> I nihility of  steam coal, capable of generating  about 7 pounds of, steam per pound  of coal. The efficiency of their present machinery wns 21 pounds, so that  three pounds of this coal would pro  duee ono horse power j er nou . From  information they had gathered this  coal could be laid down at about |5  |nr ton* probably less. Taking it  large quantities and figuring out the  freight for a distance of 100 miles they  nrr,iyed at that figure. It would cost  three-quarters of a cent to produce one  horse power per hour, or one cent per  kilowat per hour. If thoy added that  one cent to what they already had,  namely .44, it would give them a total of 1.44 cents.  In reference to a f)iesol engine it  was claimed that their efficiency was  three-quarters of a cent per kilowat,  and half a pound of-oil per horse power. Taking oil at 130 per,ton thit  would mean 5 oents per horse power*  or two-thirds ol a cent per kilowat.  If they added two-thirds of a cent to  what they nlready had thoy would find  that the cost of the Diesel oil engine  ���the capital cost, and fuel��� would  amount to 1.84 cents and that of  steam to 1.44 being four-tenths of a  cent' in favor of steam.  There wore other conditions in con*  nection with steam. If th\v started  with a Doisel engine, later on that  would have to be followed by another  and that would, of course mean taking  out tne present steam pump and. installing electrically driven appliances,  which would mean additional expense.  Therefore their present plan was  this: If they did ���not get hydroelectric power, to put in a 235 horse power! vertical engine, whieh cauld be installed at the present, time at a mini*  mum of expense and which would likely do them for four years', and if they  did not get cheaper power at the end  of that time, their intention was to  put in another unit of about 500 horse  power���the most up-to-date, they could  get in the line of steam, possibly a  turbine; and'it was also the intention  by that time to take out the first two  of the present bank of boilers on which  which the steam procure 'was rather  low and put in up-to-date water tube  boilers with supcr-heattd steam' contrivances. That with the rotary en*  gine would give an efficiency of probably two pounds of coal' per horse  power, and just as soon as thay got.  that they wore getting down to tho  efficiency of a Diesel oil engine.^       >  The Diesel engine was particularly  useful in connection with marine work  where the great object Was economy in  space; but taking 'the extra capital expense with the i Diesel proposition,  even if thoy eliminated certain employees, it wns very doubtful if thoy  could ever get. down to a point at  which thoy could compote with an up-  to-date steam plant.  With reference to the present cost of  producing current the speaker .itatcd-  that it was almost impossible to separate the electrical part of the plant  from the water works. They had only  got an approximate coBt of what was  belonging to electric light and water  works because they used the same  boilers Tor both, but he took the electric end lis representing s'.x.y percent.  That would mean thoy wore paying interest and sinking fund on $5074,  which at the' present output came to  1.891 cents. Their fuel cost WaB .85  cents, wages 1,185, office and other  expenses 1.208, making a totaV. of 5.134  As he had said before, that, was the  cost of tiie' electric current at the  power house as it went out of the  generator. Taking the twenty per  cent., distribution loss, it would mean  that the current at present was costing ubout C.4 osnts to the distributor  That was including the interest und  sinking fund on the present debentures  As he had remarked at the annual  meeting, the term of those debentures  was rather too long. They started off  with 50 year debentures, and it was  I'jkely some of the machinery would be  scrapped in a few years.  If the 500 horse power engine he had  mentioned was put in one of the present engines would be taken out, probably the 150 horse power unit. That  meant 30 years before tho termination  of tho first debentures, with whioh it  was purchased. To get the correct  estimated cost thoy had to add to thie  0,4 additional sinking fund or depreciation to bring it down to the proper  length of debenture term; so it would  be quite safe to say that tha current  at the present time was costing about  7�� centB.  In reply to Mr. D. Leckie, Alderman  Sutherland stated tnat $12,000 did  not cover a new boiler, it was the intention to run with the three boilers  they had, for tho present. It was  also their intention, when anew boiler was put in to put in one that waB  up-to-date, and which would carry a  steam pressure of 150 to 160 pounds.  The engine thoy were getting was designed to carry this heavier load.  Mr, l.eckic: "As far as - I am concerned, from what I have heard tonight I n>u thoroughly satisfied with  tho course suggested, and I move that  the meeting pledges its support to the  bylaw."   This was carried.  Alderman Copeland in speaking in  conned ion with the by-law for road  making machinery laid that after three  yours experience on road building In  Kelowna he found it was absolutely  necessary that the city should1 have a  steam roller. It had at first been the  intention to secure the government  roller. They would remember thoy had  thnt roller two years ago, tho city  paying for the engineer and running  expenses. It had occurred to the  speaker early in the season that it  might be wise to make a similar arrangement with the government, and  not to purchase a roller this year..  Tbe matter had been taken up... with  tho Hon. Price Ellison, who had referred it to Mr. Hamilton Lang, the  foad superintendent. Mr. Lang had  written' them asking $10 per day for  the use of the rollers' They had also  to engage the government engineer -nt  a cost of $5 per day and supply an  extra man. That would have run the  expenses very high indeed, about 823  to 994 a day.  The roller that hia committee proposed purchasing had hewn in Kelc.vna  long enough to enable them to arrive*  at an approximate cost. It wodd  be neosssary to engage two men, one  (Continued on Page Nine)  TH01tebXY|MAY tt, J9U  "'^T'/'- ' ��� ������ ^iijiii^iiLnj   iiimita ���.!,�����������  P.O. Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER 4 CONTRACTOR  Pirns,  Sp.ci6c.tion.   snd   Ultimate.  Furnished  c,s',iYmma.rmv,  an  HAPPY IS the woman who is never  unprepared ; who can always lay a nice  appetising meal or light luncheon before any  gueit���unexpected or not. Her friend* praise  her for her housewifely qualitie* and the feel*  that delightful latiafaction which can only come  from hospitality perfectly dose.   ���  Jh  e 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 Und in the  town) and make a selection to-day. Then put your fear  in the cupboard for you will be prepared for any company-  come when il 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  THE3TQREOFPLEN1  NOTICE  In the Matter of the "Drainage, Dyking and Irrigation Aot, 1913," and  in the Matter of the Okanagan Distriot.  The following petition, signed by a  majority of the owners in value of  tbe herein desoribed property will,  on the 30th day of June, 1914 be presented to the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council under ssotion 9, of th* "Drain-  ago, Dyking and Irrigation Aot, 1913,"  PETITION  To the Lieutenant-Governor in Counoil  of the Province of British Columbia:  Tbe petition of tb* undersigned humbly showeth:���  1. That your petitioner* constitute  a majority in value of the owner* ol  the following described lands, that is  to say: Lot* numbered 43, 43, 44, 45,  46, 47, 48, 49, SO, 51, 52, 53, 65, 66,  67, 68, 69, of plan numbered 496; all  of plan* numbered'426 and 264; all oi  whioh properties are situate in the  Osoyoos Division of the Yale District  in the Provinoe of British Columbia  and contain approximately 1337 acre*.  2. That your petitioners are desirous ol having the said lands reclaimed  and improved by drainage, by the execution of the following work*: the  laying of a concrete tile drain bom  sloughs situated on the lands described a* plans numbered 425 and 364 in  th* Kutland Distriot, in "a westerly direction to Mill Creek.  3. That your petitioner* desire to  appoint a' Commissioners for the carrying out ot the said work* tbe fol?  lowing: Willi* Frederiok Sohell, A. C.  Loosemore and Earl Clever.  4. That your petitioners desire to  name the said distriot "Rutland Drainage Distriot."  And your petitioners,   as"   in   duty  bound, shall ever pray, eto.  (signed)  WILLIS FREDERICK SCHELL.  A. 0. LOOSEMORE.   '���'  EARL CLEVER.  26-29  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MIMING  .   .        BEGULATIONS  Coal mining right* of tkt Btaiak. ,  I in Manitoba, Sa*katoh*w*n aad Alb*r- j  ta. th* Yukon T*rritory, tha Nartk-  west Tsrritori**, aad ia a portion al 1  th* Provino* of British Coluaujla, urn* j  be l*a**d for a Una oi twity �����* '  years at an annua) rental oi II aa  laor*. Not mor* than 3,500 aa  will be leastd to on* appUoaat.  Application    for tha I**** au*t k* 1  mad*   by tb* applicant ia psnoa   to]  th* Agent or Sub-Agent ol th* distri** j  in whioh tb* rights applisd for    ar*  lituatad. ��  la ��urv*y*d territory th* land   nuut j  b* described by aeotion*, or legal tab- j  division* of Motion*', aad la aawrn  ���d   territory   th*   bast appttad    let |  ���hall b* atakad   oat by ta* appUoaat [  City Transfer  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kinds of Light  Hauling. Prompt  attention given to  -    all orders    -  W. P. Meredith   -   Prop  Phone 65  orc*II*tA.Cox'*Se<:ond-h*ad3t��M  Eaoh application must bt aoss  panied by a l*a of H whloh will bal  refunded ii tb* right* apprjd hr]  ar* not availabl*, bat aot ���tharwin. ]  A royalty snail ba paid ob tb* ���  chantabl* output ot th* min* ��t ths I  rat* oi Ova oents par ton.  Th* person operating th* min* shall  furnish tha agent with sworn r*tura* J  aooouating   for   th* full quantity   ail  marchantabl* ooal miatd aad pay tba  royalty thereon.    Ii   tht ooal mining I  right* ar*. aot bslag operated,    su  return*   shonld b* furalahtd  at kawt j  ono* a y*ar.  Th* l**i* will include tb* ooal mb> I  ing right* only,   bal  th* I***** may  b* pannitUd to   puroha**    what**** f  availabl* ���urfao* right* may b*   em-  sldared neo****ry tior  tb* working al,  tha min* at th* rale of $10 aa acre.  for full information application  ahould be mad* to th* ���eoretary of  tho Department ol t*�� Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  'oi Dominion land*.  W. W. OOBY.  Deputy Knitter ef th. Interior.  N.D.- Unauthorind  publication   ai j  thi* adv*rU��sm*nt will not bs    paid |  W. ���. AITKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plan* and Estimate*  Finishing work * specialty  OfEc*: No. t. Ctowlsy Block. K.lown.  P.O. Boa 511 THUIISBA^JIAXSI, 19U  mxammxt  EBIOWNA   KECOJU)  It speaks to the heart through the  pocket-boolt. That's wihy the Fcrd  �� A friend to thousands the world  over. What any other ear will do  the Ford will do���and more- st a  fraction of the cost.   Buy to:day.  Si* hundred dollars' is the price of the Ford  runabout; the touring car is six fifty t the town  c*r nine hundred-f. o. b. Ford, Ont., compktt*  with equipment. G*tc*t*logM��lpartieularafrom  BURBANK MOTOR CO.. KELOWNA, B.C.  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  . (Between Preabytarian and new English Churches)  Plants  m great variety  Perennials, Annuals and Vegetables  A fresh supply of CARTER'S SEEDS ha* just arrived  CUTFLOWERS FLORAL WORK   - POT PLANTS  Phon* SS  PALMER & ROGERSON  P.O. Bo* 117   THE   "WIGWAM" TEA ROOMS  (Three door* north of Bank of Montresl)  English Cooking. Taitv, daintily-served meals at moderate rate*  AFTERNOON TEA  IS cents  Orders taken for Crumpets, Home-made Cakes, 6tc.  BREAKFASTS '    LIGHT LUNCHES DINNERS  If Its Made of Leather  WE CAN REPAIR IT  Se* our stock of Naw aad Second.Hnd Harness.   Special Sanitary Sweat  P*d. and Back Pad*       They can be wa*h*d.  WATER STREET  THOMLINSON  Hameee Maker  Stor* adjoining tb* 25c atore  KELOWNA  Phon* 257  P.O. Box 191  J  . A. MORRISON & CO.  [Successors to tha Morrison-Thorapeoa Co.]  Plau^Sg, Steam aad Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  PipsMttiafsofsJlkiads.  Away WUfc Loot  CLEAN  UP 16000 FROM POST OF-  FICB SAFE  Up to the present the burglars who  carried out tne sensational robbery of  the post offioe at Pentioton last Thursday morning are still at large, though  the po'ioe ore actively engaged in following up several important elues. It  is believed tint the men made south  by the auto stage to Keremeos taking  train there.  It appears from fuller information  available thi* week that the robbery  took place in the early hour* of last  Thursday morning under cover of a  heavy rainstorm. The burglar* forced  an- entrance to tbe, post offioe, and  after blowing the safe and rifling it of  currency amounting to nearly S6O0O,  made good their escape.  Some time earlier the sat* at the  Penticton Steam ' Laundry was alto  blown open and the contents taken,  but in this case only a small sum uf  money was secured.  Entering the post office the burjLvs  tried to fores up the wicket on the  registered mail side with [ a jim iiy.  The wicket held, however, and the  door was tried I with better success, entrance to the rear office: being gained  by the simple expedient of forcing back  the catch on the Yale loek. Once in  the' offioe the rest was easy. The combination handle was knocked off' the  safe and after plugging the seams and  around the door with soap, a heavy  charge was placed, and th* safe blown.  Tho concussion that followed nust  have been terrific, for the safe door  was shattered to atoms. The stove,  which wa* directly in front, and about  ten feet away from the safe, was.  knooked over and the fireproof lining  of the door was driven into the opposite wall in small particle*. After  the robbery an exit waB made through  the rear door of the post offioe, the  burglar carefully closing the door behind him and snapping the yale ,ock.  The burglary was discovered by the  assistant postmaster, and advices word  telegraphed to the police authorities in  all the principal towns of tbe vally,  a* well a* to southern points, and  various lines were thrown out in hope  of getting some'trace.  The stolen money consisted of 16,000 -  in bill* of ten denominations, whioh  were consigned from Vanoouver to one  of. tne local branch banks, and riso  about 1900 In customs receipts rnd  money belonging personally to Po it-  master HoTntyre.  More modest modes were urged on  the designers and makers of women's  olotheeoy the representatives of 15,000  Cleveland women last week. This aotion was taken at a meeting of representatives of 50 women'* ohrbs in the  oity federation. Other state* are expected to pass the same resolution,  whioh will be given it* final vote at  the Chicago biennial convention of the  federation in June.  ulBTIIMI  New Boxes for Rural  Mail Deliyeiy  LARGE ENOUGH TO HOLD PAR-  - CEL8 AS WELL AS LETTERS  Ofico and Shop:  Coatee, Edwards 6t Gowen Garage       KELOWNA, B.C.    ,  High-Class White Rocks  , .  ���- ���i  mm   .  , umU*.  A f*w Mttug* from spatially **l*ct*d pen, heeded by  Beat Male in American Class  at Kelown* Show, mated with sit spUndid pattst*. iacludins FIRST  PRIZE breedttf pan, Fin* and Second PuBat  $5.00 per 15 ;��� Utility, $2.00 per 15  Apply Woodhatch Poultry Farm  . Rural Rout* N*. I, Kelown*  MILK!    MILK!!    MILK!!!  THEA.LLDAIRY  A. LANCE     .     Proprietor  CREAM. BUTTER. EGGS. etc.  Special Cows for Infants  SPECIAL AFTERNOON CREAM DELIVERY (except Sunday)  Phone reach before 10 a.m.  Two Delimit* Daily  TOUWCASH  Retail Dairy. Psndotl Street. Phoae 27  Ruck Phon*. 3307  A* a result of the establishment of  the paroel post ��y��tom in Canada the  post offioe department has found it  necessary to adopt a new form of rural mail delivery box whieh will bo  sufficiently large to accommodate both  letters and parcels. A supply of ihese  new. boxes is to be, ready for delivery  about the middle of June. The prion  of the new boxes wilt, be 14.50.  In order that the holders of the present box may not suffer any hardship  by reason of their having paid 13.00  for the "King Edward" box, they  will be allowed (on their returning the  automatic self-locking signal and their  paying ' an additional 11.50 to tbe  department) to get the1 new box, the  department having undertaken to make  good the balance of the purchase price,  thus enabling, the present boxholders  to procure a new box at the same  price required by new subscribers.  The automatic self-locking signal oV-  vioe is the circular piece of mechanism  attached to the end of the arm on  whioh tne box rests and turns..  ' Boxholders desiring to exchange their  present boa for the new one should  forward the self-locking device and ihe  additional $1.50 to the post office inspeotor of their division, who will then  forward a box of the new pattern.  SUICIDE AT SUMMERLAND  The Vernon oity oounoil has decided  to make a grant of $750 to the Vernon board of trade for this year and  a donation of $208 to the.fund being  raised by the Vernon fire brigade for  their annual oriebration on:June 3.  A sad tragedy occurred at.Summer-  land last week when Mrs. Frank Whitfield committed suicide, by drinking  carbolic acid.  Mr. and Mrs. Whitfield mid llvirron  now aged twelve, have been residents  of Summerland for some few years. It  appears that for somo time Mrs. Whitfield has been much worried by the  talk of some residents in the neighborhood, and lately her husband received  an anonymous letter. Husband' and  wife were on good terms, but the letter very much upset Mrs. Whitfield and  preyed on her mind to such an extent as to cause her to commit the  dreadful act which ended her life.  Her little son returning from school  discovered the body of his mother,  and he at once went and retched his  father from tiie blacksmith shop where  he worked. The woman had been  dead some two or three hours. Beside  her was an empty bottle of carbolic,  two small bottles of chloroform, and  two letters. One was addressed to her  husband, telling him she was taking  her own life, and another to a woman  friend, giving directions for her funeral and tne disposal of her effects, etc.  A resolution urging the establishment of a Customs house at Pentioton  to handle the business for the southern Okanagan, which at the present  time goes to Kelowna, was the moat  important matter considered by tho  Board of Trade at the meeting of that  organization last weak.  '������   .    '      To-       '  Pentioton Creek baa been running  amuck during tba past week, owing to*  the heavy rains and thaws in the hills,  and considerable damage has bean done  to the streets and bridges of the town.  BRITI8H SAILORS O0ARD BRITISH PROPERTY IN TAMPICO  A detachment of British sailors with small landing gun going through  lb* streets ol Tsmpico in order to protect th* property of British subjects  ia tke oity. The large amount of British property in Tampico, especially ia  the oil weM* near th* oity has made the landing of British Marine* neosssary. The rebels, who have entirely suirounded the city have already destroyed many oil properties. The oil well* at Dona Cecelia, near Tampico  have- been reduced to ruins and it is feared that other wells will he find.  Th* British Cruiser Essex is lying in Tampico Bay and ha* more than a  hundred American British refugees on board. The sailors shown in the pho-  togr*ph are from the Essex.  I ;  COUPON "Nei."  I Pleas* *ead tne your Book.  | N��JB��.................  I  I Addrew   I  I Btaia��t.....  n***.  &t  satlMtil  to Coupon  NOW. Do**  put k of una.  Are YOU Getting a Profit From  Every Square Inch of Floor Space?  -THIS Book will tell you  *��� -how you can double  your availabl* floor space  without adding to your pretent building. It will show  you how to make ev��ry'  square inch of floor spec*  pay a profit. It conttini a  wealth of valuable informa  tion for the rtfwlar. wfael*-  ���ele merchant sad manufacturer, ft may prove worth  hundreds of dollar* to YOU.  It ii brimful of suggestion,  for the wideawake buiiMu  man who dasirat to missis  huer&iency. We'll gladly  ���end it free upon raquest.  OTIS-FENSOM   ELEVATOR COMPANY  60 BAY ST., TORONTO        M"���  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  I  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  Phone 135  KELOWNA  ��� l  / -. \  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  The Handsomest Iron  You Ever Saw  -but its far more than that. We are ready to prove to you that the  Hotpoint  Electric Irsa  U ths Wit irsa  It heats quicker  -it use. less cur.  rent-it will do  ANYwors-lwa.  die elwaye cold-  point alwaye hot  -attached aland  eavee all lifliaj-  guaranteed for  TEN year*.  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. jm-yimvWmmWAmxmvnf^ms  EBUKilliP  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MaV 21, 1914  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  _____    *  tlnccrpf.ra.ed 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  HAVE FOR SALE  Orchard Lands  on the K.I..O. Bench**, in block* of 10 acre*  or more. Planted or implanted. Under  irrigation and wi<h Separate Domrttic Water  System.  Bottom Lands  Suitable (or dairy and general farming.  City Property  Lots, with or without Lake Frontage,  For particulara apply to  Ths Gsnsral Manager       -   -       at the Head Office  Belgo-Canadian Block  P.O. BOX 274  PHONE 5  THE RANCH  Black.mithing done.     Weighbridge.    Oata cruahed.     Fere* postr, Milk,  . Potatoee, Apple., Ate, for Sale.  Apply to tha Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.       Phone 5 ;  P.O. Box 2G9  OFFICE HOURS:  I lead Office :  9 to 12;  1.30 to 5.30 throughout the weak.  Ranch OtTic* :  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  pi���.��   Hardware Co., Ltd.  COAL  COAL  Famous Taber Smokeless Lump and  Pensylvania Hard  In Nut, Stove and Egg aizea  W. HAUG  'Phone - 66  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now   citlliplt'U'lv iii:ii|ired to supply all   your  lum\  ;��� lU'i'tlx.  V'c liiive turn a l.ir-'f si.ivk of local aid coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  if   !ii-li   audi-   o ''i:'v .ml :n splendid condition.  A'rnsmltte line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  1 OWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Thar* will b* th* usual weekly dance  tonight at ths Aquatic pavilion.  ���     - a  a ��  Mrs, Adams, ot Vanoouver, is visiting her nephew, Aid. W. E. Adam*.  The    Rev; Thos.   Greene left for   a  brief visit to Nelson on Monday.  Mr. B. Burley left for the ooast   on  Saturday last.  ��� w  Mrs. McKay   has gone to Winnipeg     A new Presbyterian ohuroh has just  for an extended visit. been opened in Salmon Arm.  Mrs. Ci. A. Meikle is visiting friends  at Summerland for a few day*.  ��� ��  Mrs. Bishop, of Penticton, was in  Kelowna last week end, the    guest o'  Mrs. Ktter, of didder avenue.  .       ���  a  Hr. W. II. Moodie is at present   in  Calgary, having been summoned thero  by the death of his father. ���  a ���  a  \Y. J. Curtis, piano tuner, is in '<:e  city. All orders left with the Kelowna Furniture Co. or Mr. J. B.  Snowies will receive prompt attention.  a ��  ��  A church-goer's ferry is to be run  during this summer from Naramata to  Summerland    at a return fare of ten  cents.  a        a  a  The City Band concerts wjll start in  Ihe Park tomorrow night at 8 o'clock  under the direction of Mr. N. Born-  l.oldt.  ��     *     ��  An order-in-council has recently been  issued to the effect that bear may be  trapped in this district until July 15  of this yean  ���  ��� ' ���  Next Sunday the .Bev. D. J. Welsh,  of the Baptist Church, will preach on  "The Mission of ChriBt" in the morn  ng, and "The Third Commandment.or  Profanity," in the evening.  *  Mr. R. Alexander left for the coast  Tuesday morning. Mr. Alexander was  formerly on the staff ol Richmond's  More, and was also a member of the  Methodist church choir.  ��� ��  The resignation of Mr. J. B. Lytle  from the directorate of the Farmers  itvtttitute has been received, and Jr. 1  \V. Woolsey has been asked to act in-  s'ead.  *  Mrs. O'Brien, wife of the Rev. J. H  O'Brien, recently in charge of thePres-  byterian church at Benvoulin, left yesterday to j oin her husband in Vun-  eouver.  a  ...Already sufficient members have join-  the new Kelowna Golf Club to justify  th*- Bankhead Orchard Co. is going on  with the laying out of the oourse, and  it is hoped to hav* the ground ready  in a very short time.  ��� a  a  Hr. Ii. Tod Boyd, organist of tho  Presbyterian Church, is leaving Saturday for a three month'B visit to tho  Old Country. While he is away his  dities will be performed by Mr. H. C.  Jackson. Mr. Boyd expects to return to the city in September.  . a  ���  Commencing Monday, May 25th, the  Misses Hogarth will provide afternoon  teas at the Aquatic tea room at the  roar of the pavillion each afternoon. If  there is sufficient demand it is also the  intention to provide light suppers  This arrangement is for the benefit of  non-members sa well as members.  a a  .  At the last directors' meeting of the  local Farmers' Institute it was decided    to   offer    prizes   for competition  amongst the children of the neighborhood    for    the best written essay on  the subject of "Life on a Farm in the  Okanagan," the prizes to bo eight   in  number and amounting in all to 111  a        .  ���  Alderman   It. A. Copeland returned  Monday    from   an extended visit   to  Saskatchewan, where he has been look  ing attar some extensive land interests  which    he   has there.     Mr. Copeland  report* crop prospects on the prairie  to be better than ho ha* known them  for some years, due to the favorable  weather   conditions   which have  been  experienced for th* past few weeks.  a       a  a  Some seventy-fiv* people took   part  in the excursion laat Thuraday when  th* Musical and Dramatio Socioty,who  had charUred the "Aberdeen" for tho  trip,   went  io Vernon to give a performance of   the     opera    "patlenoe."  The visit proved to be enjoyable   and  successful in every way, a large snd  appreciative audience greeting the Amateurs   at   th* Vernon Opera House.  The party arrived back in Kelowna at  about 3.30 Friday morning.  The Revelstoke crioket club is endeavoring to arrange dates for a tour  through the Okanagan valley,-  Miss Flugothier and Miss Victoria  Itciitird    lolt   on    Saturday laBt    for  Antwerp, Belgium.  a        a  ��  Mr.  and Mrs.  .laok MoArthur    who  spent   thoir   honeymoon    in the oity  returned to Kamloops on Friday last.  a        a  .  Mr. J. E. Lloyd of the Bank of Montreal returned on Thursday from Kamloops where he had been relieving one  of the staff at tho bank, there.  a .  MrB. W. Fraser, accompanied by her  children left on Friday for Shuswap  district where she will spend the summer on her husband's ranch.  .       .  a  It is expected that the Hon. Martin  Burrcll will be visiting his constituency  towards the end of June or early- in  July.  a  Fire    destroyed,   half    of    Stewart,  the    Portland Canal city last Thursday morning. The    total loss is estimated at about $80,000.  ���       .  a  K. F. Oxley, who was injured in the  auto acoident two weeks ago has sufficiently recovered to be removed to  his honie where he is mending rapiily.  a a  *  Mr. Cornelius Martin, who was for  some years a well known resident it  this oity and is now living in Vancou  ver arrived in Kelowna on Friday last  (or a weeks visit.  a a  ���  Mrs. Stirling, mother of Mr. T. \V.  Stirling returned \ to England pn Friday after a lengthened visit to this  country. She was accompanied by  Miss Stewart and Alderman Taylor  want with her as far as Calgary.  a a  Bandmaster Spencer of Penticton is  endowed with better nervesi than most  people. He sleeps over the laundry  where burglars blew up the safe with  nitro-glycerlne last week. He states  that he- heard the explosion but did  not trouble to get up ns he thought  it was only the gasoline tank!  a  Mr. A. Honning, employed1 by the  Grant Smith,Co., hue receivod word  that ho has been transferred to .Minneapolis, Minn., at which place the  company have secured the contract to  erect a large building, tho work on  which will commence at once. Mr. Henning will leave for his now appointment on Saturday.  a .  a  Kelowna lost another of its old timers last Saturday evening in the passing away ol Arthur Gillard, at the  age of 40 years. Deceased was a member of tho French family of Gillards,  well known to every old timer of the  Okanagan, who came over, from    their  native country thii-t* nrn ago to the  valley beln; amongst the firat settler*.  The funeral took place, Monday at the  Catholic cemetery-  0  BIRTHS  mlr��m!rX&*CM&*mV*m1*ca&Cm&Cm&CmViCmQeSMQrXmt  ITO^ra*WMwaw��t*AMWSStWM^MP*W***jeSWw  URQUHART-On Sunday, May    10th,  to   the   wife   of' M.    Urquhart,  daughter.  EDWARDS.-On Thursday, May 14th  to the wife of A. E. Edward*, a H n.  HECKSTIU'M-On Thursday, May 14,  to th* wife ot A. Beokstrum, a  daughter.  WOODS-On Saturday, May 16th, to  to tha wife of A. E. Wood*, ��� boo  BOVINE TUBERCULOSIS  All owners of cattle who wish to  have their animal, tolled by a government inspector for bovine tuberculosis ar* requested to send in their  name* to th* secretary of to* Farmers  Institute without delay.  School CWldren's Eyes  Mr  Mr  IiteM  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  THE RELIABLE JEWELERS  CROWLEY BLOCK PHONE 270 KELOWNA, B.C.  )09&��&AZ��6MZtfMlN2Cr\*SrX2&*J��tt2Gt\2{ttiUttM'*  A PICNIC  If You are Going on a Picnic  on the holiday let us supply the lunch. We can do it to  the queen's taste. It will cost you less and save you all  the worry and trouble        - -     ' - -        Let us suggest  Choice Cooked Ham  Sliced to tsate, per lb 50c  . Norwegian " S.ar" Sardine*  In pure olive oil, tin 10c  Norweg'n smoked Sardine*  In tomato sauce, tin    10c  The two specially priced  Crosse & Blackwell*'   '  Fisli Paste  in   gla...     Potted   anchovies.  Yarmouth Bloaters, each...25c  Clark'* Beef, Ham, &c.  Deviled ham, potted Turkey,  fcc 10c 3 for 25c  Clark'a or Davie*'  .Corn Beef.  Canada approved, Mb tin...25c  2-lb tin 45c  Clark'a or Davie*'  Roait Beef  1.1b tin...25c....,.2-lb tin...45c  Wagstaffa Grape Juice  per battle 35c  Wagstaff'i Raspberry  Vinegar  per bottle 35c  Aylmer Boned Chicken  Fin* for aalad, per tin 50c  St. Ivel Luncheon Tongue  Mb gla.. 60c  St. Ivel Rolled Os Tongue  S*fe and sanitary, each...$1.25  Aylmer Lunch Tongue  P*rtin  50c  m  Don't go worrying and stewing  in a hot kitchen when you can  get every little thing you need  for your table at our store.  Tasty, too.   You'll like them  Monday, May 25th being a  publio holiday, store will close  Many other delicacie* that w* have  . not room to mention here. A glance in our  window may suggest somsthing to yon.  Laok and sea.     .  D. D. Campbell  Phons Three Ok!  Phone Throe Oh!  J. B. Knowles  JEWELER & OPTICIAN  Special Evangelistic  Meetings  Held nightly, except Saturday, ia TENT,  corner Glann Ave, and Ethel Street  By WM.GRIERSON  of Belfast, Inland  Sunday, 3.50 p.m. and 7.50 p.m,  Week Nights, 8 p.m.  All 4r* welcome.  Psalm Ixyi. 66  Firewood  For Sale, Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lots.  Orders may be left at the  Record Office.  Lsstt mm  ���mamnp  ���liteSiSCSaa��BSS3BSaSB  EASTERN DENOMINATIONS ADOPT  INTERESTING FORM OF  PUBLICITY  ��� the   Kingdom where they belong, and  from whioh they have strayed.  A* a business man I behave in 'the  church, because it i* practical and progressive, and because it ia .in touch  with all the new discoveries, or rather  re-discoveries, regarding the power of  the mind and soul.  I see in the churoh  Sharing  Between Government |  And Licensee  finite.  power  er to do lasting things,  Not only is the ohuroh addressing  thousands and hundred* al "thousands  with tha message formerly dismissed by  two or three gathered together in His  name, but in it* emphasis upon the  constructive,   aide    of religion it has  The value of newspaper publicity to  the.churches ha* never, of course been  doubted, and the only reason why the J man into complete accord with the in-  various denominations have not availed themselves mora of thia mean* of  getting into close touch with the general publio ha* been the feeling prevalent that suoh a course would be in  some sense derogatory to the' dignity  of the ohuroh. Recently, however, in  some extern churches advertising I*  being generally adopted.  The following "copy" wa* written  by Hr. H. 0. Higman, of London for  a group of man of varion* denominations who published the ad. in an  eastern Saturday edition:  Th* ohuroh ha* many function*. On  it* social side it is the moat significant fellowship in ths world. It ia  th* oldest and, the biggest, and in Its  twentieth oenlury spirit it i* aa new  a* wirelee* and the Hertzian wave. Thu  church, in its new relationships, is as  human'aa man. It ha* oome through'  purgation of fire. It has fought���and  won.  A man'* own idea* may be    right  - enough. He may be a good citiua,  a theoretical optimist, a believer in  humanity, in hia oountry and in himself. Yet the strongest man needs  at times a stimulus. His spiritual  joroes need to be reinforced  with new idea*. The right man  in the pulpit come* with a uenag* of  inspiration and hope. He gives. new  ton* to the listener.  If a man goes to church, and receive* something then that send* him  out with more courage, make* him  feel better disposed towards hia fellow*, and stirs him to ambition to  dignify his service to other men, he  will go back to that church again. He  will go because he haa been, benefitted.  Multiply that man by the million and  you have an idea of th* possibilities  of the church.  There are in America about one hundred miHion people, and fifteen times  that many people in the world. Many  of them are despairing.   Millions need  - new hope. Their earth is ashes, their  heavens turn to brass. They are entitled to know that by natural right  they are inheritor* - of health, happiness ,and infinite love.   They are    en-  The present Timb*r .Royalty Act o'  British Columbia is. chiefly significant  in that it make* provision for the bas-  the scientific medium for oonveying the j'0** of all timber royalties, ��ub*eque-..  greatest power known.   It is bringing J to January 1, 1980, on the aalc value  of the timber out, over and above an  It. is giving man dominion and ' arbitrarily fixed price ai 118 per thou:  over      himself,     and    now- J 8and feet -board measure. The .percent  age taken by the. government of this  prospective valueincrease will be at  first 25 per cent., gradually riling to  40' per cent in the succeeding 25  years. ,  This is no new principle," for a* early  as 1889 the Dominion'government   re-  ! MAGIC   HEAP THE  'NOBAKIN&LABEL  a.um POWDER  SOMNOLENCE  banished    fear..It is casting out evil I quired from holders of timber   limit*  with good. Instead of showing man  how to grope in th* darkness it turns  on the light I  The churchman is nu longer a spiritual mendicant. He asserts hi* divine  right! And ths idea that to be righteous, we must be miserable has passed. The anchorite in his cell and .the  saint on ha pillar were picturesque,  but their ministry ia no more. The  church today is an institution of aotion. It not only preaches, it practice*. The crusades fought for ancient tombtr, the ohuroh today fights  for life and happiness on the social  plan*.  The world, Montaigne   said, needed  in western Canada a royalty of 5 per  cent of th* total,sale value of the  lumber out, which value wa* to be  based on the average prioe obtaining  during the three months preceding the  sale. But at that time the prioe of  lumber was not sufficiently high to  bring in any very large revenue on  this percentage basis, so in 1898 the  stumpage dues were changed to the  fixed, rate .y>f 50 oents per thousand  feet, board measure, which is the rate  at present. Although the retention of  the percentage royalty would have  cured larger returns from this source  with the steadily rising lumber prices,  yet the principle of selling, the timber  simply to be reminded.' The church 'at a widely advertised public auction  is reminding man of his great estate, ensures the obtaining, through the ad-  Henry Drummond rightly called love rfitional bonus offered, practically the  the greatest thing in the world. This same'price for the timber without the  the church proclaims anew.- Every 'me former inconvenience of constantly ad-  can share in the new service of man ' justing the stumpage dues,  by attending church.    It may benefit |   As the competitive sale of timber by  him, it may benefit bis neighbor. It  can- do neither harm. He will become  a part of a movement pledged to a  spiritual quickening of mankind. Ike  man who hear* the right sermons on  Sunday will likely carry the Golden  Rule with him throughout the week.  If a man knew a source whioh would  double hi* strength, double his self-  respect, double the esteem in which he  was held, double his influence, and  double his usefulness in the world he  would find, his way to it. Religion  in Its contemporary application shows  means of the bonus system is common  throughout Canada, there iB little likelihood that.the government does not  secure a fair'share of the present value of the timber sold, and by reserving the right to alter the stumpage  dues as the prioe ol lumber increases,  a share in its future value is also ensured. . ,   O     '  My   wife   was to    give a rose tea,  give  everything scented with roses.  A delicate conceit!  Yes, but things went wrong.     The  the possibilities of incalculable increase ' people in the' next flat took that occa-  No *sphyrs  stirred   amidst   the lealy  trees;  All silent glides the moon aoross the  skies  And casts a shadow oh the hills and  lees.  Of fleecy oloud, as motionless it lies,  With rippled surface like the soft sand  shore   "  Which bears the token af the wavelot's  kiss.  That left its impress and returned no  more.  Queen of the heavens, so pale, our  mother, Moon,  Whose silvery light enohants the lonely scene,  So that it bids all things in earth-life  swoon  In silence, while kind sleep's supplying dream; i  Doth free the soul from this, its wilderness;  She and the stars their watch incessant keep  Whilst we enjoy another consciousness.  Now night o'erahadows all; its u.1-  tains .close        ,  And darkness re'-gns supreme. It lends  a charm  To quietude, and nature's sweet repose  Seems brooding over all. The enthralling calm,  Hash hushed the. wild-wood birds ami  bees to sleep,  The flowerets bend their heads as in a  doze,  And all is wrapt in slumber, -solemn,  deep.  SIDNEY H. OLD.  along all lines,  ' Getting back to God is getting back  to the source of supply! The greater  your need, the greater is the church's  opportunity to do you good. I believe in the church because love is its  sion to have onions and cabbage.  new litany. Its waters are living waters; its paths, the paths of peace.  As a practical man I advise every  business man to go to church.  Hiram.���Haw! Haw Haw! 1 skinned  one of them city fellers that put the  lightning rod on my house,  Silas.���Ye did? How did you do it?  Hiram.���Why, when I made out the  check to pay him, I just signed my  name without specifying the amount.  I'll bet there will be somebody pretty  mad ..when he goes to cash it. ,  MVftftrJf Dry Pine ^Fir*j 6"ih*  V  W   WW ��� Guaranteed drv wood ready for burning -  CASH PRICES  One to four ricks.. .$2.75 rick    Five 6r over...$2.50 rick  Delivered anywhere in town TELEPHONE 183  Maclaren & Co.  Orders may be left with the Okanagan Loan 6t Investment Co.  (Phone 98)  Refrigerators  A carload of Refrigerators, Screen Door*, Screen  Windows, Step Ladders, tke, arrived last week, completing one of the best stocks of Summer Requirements carried in the valley. A big aaving in freight  is effected in shipments of this kind. Yours is the gain.  The "Kclowna"   Refrigerator  case is made of thoroughly sessoned kiln-dried hardwood, finished golden oak; 5 walls insulated with  csrite paper, the best non-conducting paper known;  clesnable flues, provision chamber steel lined while  enamel, removable shelves.  K.lown��No. ll-25J.inwid.; 17.1a deep; 40.lt* high-$l2.l5  ��� ��� 22-2M.in ��� I9.in ��� 42-in ��� -$13.80  ,. ��� 44-JlJ.in ��� 20-in ��� 45-ln ��� -$17.10  ��� ��� 7-24-in wide; 19 M-ia ��� ��.la high (*��tr*)$22.M>  ��� ��� 9-26J.|awid*; 19 1-4-lndaap; 54-in high ��� $25.20  Other high-gnd* numbers st $32 JO and $60.75  lOOK, AT  THB3T QPHJS  loo*, at Our  *SXNIT��AR,y  larnitare  he whole hoa.��e  Unloaded Car New Furniture Last Week  Combination Step Udder Chair $4.25  Splendid thing to have around the horns  Step Ladders 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, &t>  "New Perfection "Blue Flame Oil Stoves, I, 2 and 3  burners.   The bast oil stove on the .market  AU the summer necessities for the home.   Many little  housework short cuts.  ' Tents, Flies, Wagon Covers, tke.   A full range.  Garden Hose  Try out nsw plsin moulded, guaranteed to stsnd up.  Lawn Mowers  Ths mower with blades of Sheffield steel.   Easv running,  good cutler*, seldom dulls.  Fishing Tackle  Rods, $1 up,- Flies, Leaders, Spoon���everything you need  to land them.  Dining Chairs  Golden osk or early English. Splendid value��� I aim,  5 chairs, per set  $15.75  Extension Tables        , *  Strongly built, Early English    ....'...'. $14.65  Buffets  In all finishes from $19  Kitchen Cabinets and Cupboards  Bedroom Furniture  Satin Walnut Dressers, Chiffonier*, Stand* and Somnoes.  In medium-priced lines this lead*. It i* iplendid in appearance and lasts better than some of the more eip.n-  sive lines. .  Folding Card Tables  Round and squsre.    Plain wood top or felt covered.  Guaranteed for 10 years  The new steel wire Coil Bed Spring. A spring that ia  entirely made up to spring perfection. Guaranteed  against breakage or twisting. Your money refunded or  a new spring.  Camp Cot*, Reclining Chair*, Stool*, Hammock*, tie. Camper* outfitted.   Porch and verandah ehadet, all size*.  Dalgleish & Harding .... ���-   i Ii V.  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1914  Development of the  Canadian Northern  ITS BEARING ON THE PROGRESS  OF CANADA  There is always to be found another  aids to a story. It seems somewhat  astonishing that in the flood of discussion sweeping the oountry concerning the Canadian northern and its.application to Ottawa for assistance in  fin-anting to complete its trans-continental system, so little has been  brought out regarding the work a road  of nearly, 10,000 miles has don* in.elevating Canada in the eye* of nation*,  r.nJ in the development of this Dominion's natural resources, from Atlantio  to Pacific. It has constructed���well,  rapidly and economically���a transcontinental line with termini at Atlantic  and Paclliu tidewater, and with th*  easiest gradients ol any road of similar size in the world. The ramification oi branches ;whioh serve as "feeders" to the main line, extend for thousands of miles. When ihe C. N. 11..  system goes into operation across the  Dominion it wilt be the first transcontinental in the history of railroading  on this continent to enter ihe larger  phase of service having its own feeding lines to collect goods from local  districts in all parts of Canada, and  bring them to the through cross-continent line for transport to either ocean.  That fact is noteworthy. It clearly  shows the brushing aside of the temptation to mull a single line across the  Dominion, and the adoption of the  sound policy of conitructing looal lines  and opening" new territory before extending Ihe main road alon/ the route  chosen for it lontr. long before. Great  care always preceeded the building of  any of these branch lines, and so excellent was the judgement that today  all sections af the Canadian Northern  exhibit signs of healthy growth ond  still brighter prospects for the years  to come.  In its beginning the Canadian Northern was a provincial road, contained  in the limits of old Manitoba. Then it  became inter-provincial, then national  and lastly an imperial project, with a  line of steamers (from Great Britain to  Canada, a line nearly completed across  the continent and the prospect of a  fleet on the Pacific to complete the  chain ol communication from the old  land to Asia and the .possessions lying  under the Southern Cross. For olMime  to come, when its builder* ar* for  gotten, it will go on with the appoint  ed task of transporting the agricultural producta of the west to both  ocean, and on to a h��n -r-. waiting  world, the products of the industrial  inst, to the vast market of the west;  the wealth of mine, for*3t, rivers and  lakes, to concentrator, mill and market.  There are three big aspects of the  Canadian Northern to be considered  aud weighed carefully before any decision can be reached as to its liene-  ficient relations with the people of  Canada. These are; its work aa pioneer and blazer of new trails; its method oi populating or assisting to populate the areas it opened up; its policy  of development of the natural resources its lines brought within reach of  the general public. The first of these  ia In closa communion with tha lit*  and prosperity of all new countries in  which classification Canada still remains; the second and third hold the  key lo the expansion of the areas served, in addition tn determining in a  large sense the future of the railway  which performs that service.  The C. X. R., speaking literally, is  best known west of Port Arthur.    Its  lines    in western   Ontario, Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta total today  approximately    five thousand     mile*.  From that far Hung section of ths Dominion we should'look for opinions aa  to the pioneering character of the Canadian Northern or otherwise, not only  at Ihe time of its inception but   right  on (loin to the present.     Any honest  minded man who was in the west  in  lffflfl will confirm the statement that,  when ronstrucion wo* commenced upon  the first hundred mile* of th* C.N.R.,  ���from the' vlMnge of Gladstone to th*  site nf Dauphin, in Manitoba���in that  year, ihe folks were not few who dubbed the builders, aa'.visionaries,     and  classified the road as one that would  not pay because the   areas it   opened  up were not populated. No other company would build the line, yet it paid  th* firat year and when the members  of the legislature of the province    of  Manitoba want up to Dauphin by special train in October 1897    they    were  fired with enthusiasm over the enterprising town which bad been a   field  of golden grain a short year    before.  The people of Dauphin drew the    attention of the law maker*.ton rumor (  of spl jodld fertility a* applied to th* (  country in   th*   valley of th*    Swan  River.    The legislator* behaved.    Th*  Canadian Northern opened it up     to  s-'ftlemsnt.    There I* no need    ��urdy  to go on reciting tsstsaes* which ar*  history in th* w**t.   A glance at *tiy  map of the IfcMaWoo. ��ho*ing     rail  way lines will convince any obsor.or  of the determination to pioneer evidenced by tho builder!! of the C.N.R.  Theirs are the northern lines. They  traverse the rich vnlley of the Saskatchewan to Edmonton: go north from  Winnipeg almost to the upper end of  Lake Winn'ipegosis and then turn went  to Prince Albert, opening to settlement  nil that rich bett of diversified land,  I which one day will be the agricultural  backbone of this Dominion; another  line swings west from the Manitoba  capital through the prairie section,  touching Brandon, Heirina, Saskatoon  and finds its pnnent terminals at  { Prince Albert. These are the so-called  ma'n linos. They have been connected  | up by so many branch linos that the  effect is a veritable net work,both in  the open prairie districts and northern  mixed farming lands.  By reason of its construction .'nto  areas where no roads before existed the  Canadian Northern, in the west alonj  has opened lands for settlement to  tens of thousands and baa given the  blessing of new environment to other  tens of thousands of aliens who nave  sought Canada's shores in search of a  new home, and a bettor homo than  ever    was theirs    before  Referring still to the western, provinces, tho C.N.U., has addtxl to the map  of the Dominion some six hundred new  towns west of the city of Port Arthur  which place was transferred from a  stagnant municipality into an enterprising town by the entrance of the  railway after the C.P.R. hud departed  to allow it to die of negleot. It Jb  not too much to Bay that Winnipeg  owes one third of hor modern growth  to Ihe Canadian Northern, while the  cities of Saskatoon, North Battlefard  and Edmonton 'was very frankly results of tho advent of C.N.R. lines.  Edmonton was a fur trad'n? centre  without a railway until the Canadian  Northern extended in, and the arrival  of tho steel horse changed the place  from an interesting town of 2,500 into  a bustling oity of 10,000. Saskatoon  languished until galvanised into, activity by C.N.R. lines, and North Battle-  ford was but a site on bald prairies  when that company laid its slool  through. Thero iB not space to tell  of the riso of tho hundreds of other  towns who owe thoir existence to the  extension of the C.N.R. line and their  continued prosperity to the operation  of the road. In tho evolution of the  country, many of theso centres will  rise to the eminence of cities and  they may even come lo forgot tho civ  torpriso that called them into existence and fostorcd their oarly struggling days.  It will lie remembered that the Canadian Northern opened the vast, Saskatchewan voile,' to settlement. No'.ura  has provided the fertility. The Canadian Northern demonstrated its existence by making the count rv accessible  and by placing on the land settlers,  who, by actual urop production, proved Ihe falsity of charges scattered  broadcast of unfitness of climate and  soil for permanent agriculture. But  that is only a portion of what the  road has done towards the settling of  the western country and the creation  nf an overwidening market for Ihe  industries of the east. The Canadian  Northern hos spent dnr'v '������- 'art fifteen years, more than three million  dollars in the furtherance of immigration .work, supplementing the efforts of  the Dominion government In securing  the right kind of immigration for the  greater development of the country.  It* extensive organization seeks out  the ambitious who desire to build a  home on land to be their own in Canada, the domestic, and the artisans  that are called for by th* industrial  concerns. Its officers are well informed and its advice is sane.  Thero remains the last of the three  aspects set out for consideration of  the policy of development of natural  resources and its relation to tho life of  state that the Canadian Northern has  the nation, and of the railway. To  make development of natural resources  by new line* wherever possible, a  plank in Its construction policy is not  to make the claim that it was don*  out of charity. Far from it. Exploitation of resource* mean* added tonnage  to th* railway and that ia what ia  sought in the last analysis. Modern  railway building has become a tremendous scientific losk. In addition to  the battle of grades, there must be  considered lire ability of the districts  served to produce steady revenue in  tbe shape of loads for box, flat and  passenger oars. That is why the CN.  R. extended into the rich new northern areas of tho western provinces,  where the right kind of sottlemcnt policy has resulted in steady returns in  goods for shipment to tha lends wn*r*  timber abounded, and to area* where  the economic ore* awaited the boon of  transportation. No one will deny the  vital relation of thi* ol*** ol development work to tho general prosperity of  th* country, *nd the wisdom ol the  C.N.R. policy will show up to better  advantage in ib* year* that ar* (till  ahead. It has given the country the  rich lend* ol tho Saskatchewan River  vallev. and the splendid rolling lands  In th* north of the proving**, Vani-  [tojba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  I which are ideal for the practice of  I mixed farming. It has opened up the  ' great timber riches of the north and  ' brings out the iprodUots of mills whioh  ar* among the largest in the world.  The vast iron deposits of the Matta-  win and Atikekan Ranges come into  the national arena when the C. N. R.  constructed its line from Winnipeg to  th* head af the lakes, as recently as  1902. The Pacific section of. the transcontinental will traverse an area  known to be rich in timber and minerals while tbe line which will connect  the west with the east opens up the  Clay belt, back >of Lake Superior, with  all its wealth of timber, its water  powers ot its fertile soil. Canada already has had a vision of what this  belt means in the way of agriculture  through the development that has taken place in the Timislcaming country.  Essentially the problems solved there  are the some as those whioh wilt bo  , mot with in the lands opened by the  i C.N.R,, and there is not the slightest  doubt that this country, long regarded  as waste, will be the home of thousands of prosperous tillers of the soil  . while market towns will spring up at  intervals all through the district.  Competent engineers have estimated  that the Clay Belt will support two  million people. The race there will be  strong and self reliant and not among  tho least of the citizens of this Dominion.  I That main line of the C.N.R., between ithe that and the west will also  commercialize some other, important  natural resources. ' Close under the  portals,of parliament itself, between  Ottawa and Portage du Fort there  are many potential industries in the  deposits of phosphates of lime, Felspar, mica, graphite, and tho iron deposits at Bristol���all dormunjt for tho  lack of transportation facilities the C.  N.R. will supply. At Portoge du Fort  aro'the finest marble quarries on the  i continent, undeveloped for wont of  railway communication. There iff at'  that point a remarkable wnt?r power  j awaiting.. Rich agricultural areas lie  between Portage du Fort and Pem-  lirokc. nnd in tho valley of tho Pota-  wawa and remarkable stands of pi no  | I iiiiher whioh can be milled locally and  I shipped out on the arrival    of   rapid  . transportation,   to    swell, the lumber  i trade of Ontario and assuage the enormous demand from the older settled  II ortions of tho country. From Pete.-  wawa on to North Bay there will be a  repetition of power development, agricultural settlement, the mining of  economic ores and tho production of  building timber. From North Bay on  up the Sturgeon ond Vermilion rivers,  across the,Sudbury mineral areas, and  two hundred miles beyond to the Clay  Belt, expectant lumbor men, mining  engineers and pioneer farmers, ' will  form an advance guard on the .large  industrial population which will engage  in the work of production upon the  opening of the line through this year.  In Quebec the Canadian Northern has  Ihe Canadian Northern Quebec and tho  Quebec k Lake St. John Railway affording servico between Ottawa, Montreal,, Quebec and also providing rapid transportation for the tremendous  pulp wood resource* and finished products of the northern portion of the  province. In the island of Cape Breton there is the Inverness Railway to  provide transportation facilitie* for  the coal mined there, and in Nova  Scotia the Halifax and South Western  railway serves tho Atlantic const lino  from Halifax to Yarmouth, marketing  the fish brought in at so many points  along that stretch of coast line.  So it goes on. The enterprise has  only been simply sketched here. Some  day then will be a book'written upon  the great transportation system* of  thi* Dominion��� 'or population considered or not thoy are great systems���  and in that publication the Canadian  Northern will - have a proud place-  That not alone because of mere site,  because size. In itself constitutes no  great advantage, (rut because of the  splendid grade* it will have aoroas the  continent, because of the opening of  vast natural resources, and because of  Its achievement in transforming bald  prairie and rolling land into cultivated field* where In early autumn time  golden grain whispers of service to  a hungry world; where the home* ol  successful farmers stand as monuments  of success ia a new land; and whom  fat klne low in contentment on tha  hillsides. The Canadian Northern in  its march of progress established a  new town every few miles, making it  possible for the farmer to market hi*  product* ��nd for the manufacturer of  tho east to bettor distribute his go���Is.  New industries have been fostered and  great trading centres built up. Then  has been development everywhere It  has gone. That statement cannot be  exaggerated in the tight of the simple  fact that in 180(1. its first year th*  C.N.R., handled but 398,060 bushel, of  grain of all kinds. This year, of th*  crop of the western province* alone,  th* Canadian Northern ha* already  moved mora than 70,000,000 bushel*.  What a record ol oroyress is contained in thos* figure..    , ,  RICHMOND'S STORE  ANNOUNCES  they are opening new and seasonable merchandise every day  Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Clothing and Furnishing will be sold at  close prices for Cash.  We have proved to the people of  this valley that we can supply a better  article at the same price; or the same  article at a less price, by selling only  for Cash.  Why should the Cash buyer be compelled to pay the long credit price  as well as the bad dtbts of others ?  FOR BIG VALUES GO STRAIGHT TO  RICHMOND'S CASH STORE  Kelowna Opera House  One Week  Commencing Monday, May 25  -  Miss Verna Felton  AND  2i .Allen Players  IN REPERTOIRE  Opening Bill:  The Woman  Plan and Seat Sale at Crawford's Book Store  i ���*J*����*^��*��**J.  THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1914  KELOWNA   RECORD  Our List of  POULTRY FOOD  I lb. or 100 lb*.  WHOLE WHEAT  CRUSHED WHEAT  WHOLE CORN    .  CRUSHED CORN  BONE MEAL  CRUSHED BONE  OYSTER SHELL  BEEF SCRAPS  POULTRY TONIC  CHICK FOOD  Specially for young chicka  BUFFALO INCUBATORS  Fire Proof construction  Automatic Ventilation  A perfect Chick Hatcher  The kind that guaranteea your auccesa  Timothy and Clover Seed for sale  We are agents for the  ..   "De Laval" Cream Separators  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealers in  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  NEW GOODS THIS WEEK  New Carpets  We have just received s Urge new shipment comprising some  beautiful esamplee of ths weaver'* art   Call in and see them  Kelowna Furniture Co.  \/VVrVV*^^^VV^i/VVVVV^^\^a^*��*VV*r<��^r^***^k.^^r^*t^rV.^^r^*<r^^A>^%iV>r^AAi^>^  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Etc.  *  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  s^M*s<��4?f**^A��fW*k<V|srVM*j<��^^  We have Further Funds to Invest in  FIRST MORTGAGE  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  W.C.T.U. [Holds  Annual Meeting  The annual general meeting of th*  W. 0. T. U., whioh wa* held last  Tuesday to wind up tha business  of the year ending April. 80 sho��s a  very satisfactory year's worn, anl the  members are to be congratulated on  the successful)]*** of their various undertakings.  Below will be found the item* composing the secretary's report for ths  twelve months ending on April 3Dth  last:  'During the year the union held ten  regular and one executive meeting with  an average attendance of ten member*  present at the regular meetiuj*.  One oopy of *White Ribbon Tiding*"  and One copy of "American Motherhood" was taken by the union, also  ten copies of "Bible Reading*." All  the members.take the "Bulletin."  Devotional, business and educational  sessions have been maintained throughout the year at all meetings and many  interesting addresses were delivered to  the union by; both local and visiting  co-workers, among them being . splendid address by Hrs. Campbell Brown,  a returned Chinese missionary, an address,on "Preventives to Disease by  Miss Forte also proved to be inter sating and instructive. "Economic -waste  of the Liquor Traffic" was the subject  of an address by Mrs. Welsh.  Others to address the meetings during the year were Rev. Main, of Vernon on "Woman Suffrage" and Mrs.  Millie on "Cheerfulness.  Much valuable information was gtin-  ed during the year from paper* rend  by the various members, the most important dealing with the use of th*  cigarette.  Another most important work undertaken by the local W.C.T.U. was the  work among the Chinese, teaching  them in their own homes. Through thia  the union increased their receipts to  the extent of $26.00  A social, held at the home of Mr*.  Cilriin realized 112,60, this was passed  on to the hospital treasury.  The honorary members were given  a most enjoyable evening's entertainment at an "At Home" by Mrs. Harvey.  During the year many interesting  and instructive addresses were delivered before the union by the local Baptist, Presbyterian, and Methodist ministers and many pleasing vocal selections, rendered by the young people.  The union also gathered large quantities of literature which was sent to  the railway camps along with about  20 comfort bags through the kindness  of Mr. Henning. Much literature was  also sent to the looal hospital.  The members.assisted by sonic of ihe  young ladies of the city presented (20  to the provincial treasurer for the  home for friendless women in Vanoouver.  Tho union has increased considerably  in membership during the year and  muoh interest has been displayed by  all.  The treasurer reported that $112.70  waa raised during    the year and that  AN ENORMOUS LOSS OF  MEAT THROUGH DISEASE  The enormous sum of $160,000,000  was the aggregate loss sustained by  the United States in meat animals as  the result of disease and exposure in  1913, according to estimate* announced by the . department of agrioulture.  Losses from disease of oattle, hog*,  and sheep were about $122,000,000 and  losses from exposure of oattle and  sheep about 128,000,000. The loss  meat it is declared would have been  more than sufficient to furnish a normal year's supply 0f meat to the  tire population of the New England  States.  The figures indicate a total loss of  7,005,080 hogs, valued at $73,000,000;  this represents more than one billion  pounds of meat destroyed mostly by  cholera. This loss would have produced nearly 800,000,000 pound* of  dressed meat and lard, whioh the officials say, would have been sufficient to  furnish every family in the United  States, with an average of 44 persona,  about forty pounds. "If there had  been no such loss," it is stated, "probably increasing scarcity of meat would  have been largely prevented."  The hog cholera epidemic of 1013  caused an estimated loss of about  165.000,000. "No other animal disease produces such a loss" says tbe  department. "It is estimated that in  1913 there were 107 hogs lost per  1000 from cholera, and indication*  point to a further increase unless  preventive measures are used. Such  an enormous loss is nothing short of  a calamity." Co-operation of all interests concerned is urc-d to combat  the disease.  'The total loss of oattle from disease and exposure for 1913 is estimated at 1,737,000, valued at $68,611,000  and that of sheep at $8,681,000. The  aggregate losses of farm horses and  mules were 523,000 head, valued at  859,100,000. The losses.of oattle and  ep, however,' were 'less than normal.  The department estimates are based  On reports from its correspondents and  agents in the field.  Crawford.���What's the matter with  that fellow who is holding on to the  lamppost and shuffling his feet.  Crabshaw.���There   waB a time when  I'd have said he waa drunk, but  now  perhaps he's practising a new dance.   O   "Why don't you make hay while the  sun shines, instead of letting the grass  grow under your feet?"  "Well",' replied the leisurely man,  "you've got to give the hay a chance  to come up, haven't you?"  the treasury at the present time contained a balance of $25. *  The following' officers were then elected for the ensuing year:  President.���Mrs. Swerdfager.  First Vioe.���Mrs. Fuller.  Cor. Seoy.-Mrs. H. H. Millie.  Reo.-Secy.���Miss Port.  Treasurer, Mrs. Geo. Fletcher.  Auditor.���Miss Elizabeth' MoNaughton  1 ���     " ���'��� J   1 v  ���  RESOLUTE SLID DOWN  THE WAYS AT SUNSET  Thi* photo show* the Resolute just after she slid into the water, the  first of the three Amerioan cup defense candidates to take the water. She  will be rigged immediately, and is expected to show her sailing abilities very  shortly. Compared with the long lean lines of the Vanitie at Neponset, and  the Defiance at Bath, her two rivals. Resolute looked short and chunky.  The actual dimensions of the yacht are being withheld, and even her rating  may not be known, except approximately. She looks to be about 107 feet  over all, BI foot beam, and 13) feel draught The Resolute is decidedly  smaller than either the Vnnitio or Defiance, and will probably receive four  to five minutes in a thirty mile race. A oouple of hundred persons saw the  Resolute tske her initial dip. Most of them were townspeople on the  wharves, but inside th* shop and beneath tho boat before' she started were  those most interested in her career, as Vioe Commodore George F. Baker,  Jr., and Cornelius Vandcrbilt. The Resolute took the water easily and'was  soon hauled alongside the wharf. By another week her two rivals are exported to be afloat also.  GROCERIES AT CUT PRICES  MAY, 1914  White Sugar.l00-Ib.lc. $6-  Lyle'a Syrup 2-lb 20c  Swift'a Bacon .25c & 2 7c Ib.  N*wZeabuWlfatter,Ne.l35c  Saturday Special  Lard 3-lb 55c; 5-;lb 85c  Marmalade Chiwra'5-lb 55c  Matclie*.. .2 dpi. bose* 20c  Coffee per 1b 35c  la un.urp.aaed ;  Waldron's Grocery Stores  Ellii Street . Kelowna, B.C.  GLENMORE FRUIT LAN0S  Situated within one half mils of town, and bain*  about loo fact above th* lake, it command, a beautiful view si the town, lake and aurraundin* country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  ..   Close to Town and Market.  There is only on* GLENMORE.   Don't miss th* op.    -'  portunity  of selecting  a few scree of thia desirable  property.  ��� i  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA, B.C.  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 to COX'S  If you want to. Exchange something,  go to COX'S, at the  Corner of Water Street and Lawrence  Ave, opposite Opera House  We will endeavour to supply, your want*  A  Line of New Crockery alway*  in   atoclc  Singer Sewing Machines  SPECIAL  Two light Democrats for sale.    One large  Peninsular  Range.   One oak Extension Table.   Mahogany Diester  and Commode.   One oak Buffet.  Phone 154  P.O. Box 18  / A BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Eatiinatea Furniahed on all hinds of buildings.      Residencea aad Modem  Bungalow* t Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I have * full line of interior decoration, confuting of th* latest and mast up.  to-date wall hanging*.    Call and inspect mv stock of Wallpaper* and (at my  estimate on your spring painting and decorating.  Gty and country patronage soh'ciMd   "  Causes Much Disease  JMrlcs afcat WinJet Tnmmm  mi mm t* r*Hw* than.  De**i MM IndiiMUoB, for it  lead to all torts of flla snd eom-  An eminent physician  one* .aid ��h*t ninety-are par cast of  ���II Ola bar. thak orittnln a dia-  Our arpsriaoe* with R*nu Dys.  pepria Tablet* ���tad* ns to better*  than to ba one of Uiemort dependable  ramediae known for indigestion and  ehronle dyapapala. Their turadr.  ���at* *r* aoothln* to th* miamed  jabrsaes of ta* atomach. Rich  fet Pepsin aad Bismuth, two of th*  gr*��te*t digestive aid. known to  awdieine, ths raUaf thay afford it  vary prompt. Used paahttatr/ aad  regularly for * short tame, thay tend  to relieve pain* ��*at*d hy atomach  disorder.  ���   Rax*! Dyspsptl* Tablet* bat?  insure healthy appetite, aid daft*.    -  tion,  and promote nutrltiox   A*  *videnoeofovjrfslthwthem,w*a*k  r to try than *t our risk. lithe/  not girt entire tattsiaotaoa, w*  wffl return th* money yon paid at  without question or formality. Thra*  attes, 20 ent*, SO mats, aad 11.00.'  You can buy Retail Dyspepsia Tablet*  in this oncnmiinlty *aly at out stars: -  P. B. WILLITS k CO.   Bernard Ave.  n*  Grant Britain. Tbm la a d��Wt Send  KMudr (or marly amy ordinary human tt���  ������eh asnaelally Jtslarurl for *ha eanloular tt  Th* Retail Stwaaara amlus** Oreatatt  *~,'^**'*S^*~**,*'*^*^S*-f*^*,***f*m',m*m*hf^^*M*m*mmm*m~a,  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER h CONTRACTOR  Eatimatca furniahed on all description.  ' of woodwork  Plana and Specification, prepared for  town and oountry reeidi  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, all fitted with bath room.,  W.C., hot water, etc  P.O. Boa'IBS  ArVVWAA^aVW^e"  *rt*^****m.^^mm*r%m*^m^**^^^S*m***^m+*^**m*mmm+aS*^S+  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  '" Portrait  Photographer ,  Large*! Studio* in th* Interior  Portrait* by appointment  frntrn Street,   ���   Kekwma mam wai.mdm^rtnmm^ii^ ***���*-*,  ?1  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY,. MAY 21, 1��14  $1 Shirts  The best dollar ahirt in  the trade. Double Cuffs,  and Soft Collars. Thay  come ia Blues, Crcsma.  ���nd atripaa. Will aland  th* laundry and look  equal to many that *r*  aold at $1.25.  You will need on* for  tha holidaya.  OTHER LINES  comprised of Zephyr*,  Print., Cambrics up to  th* fin* Wool, Silk and  wool, snd Silk fabric*.  Price* $1.00 to $4.50  OTHER  Holiday Suggestions  Straw I Uti, F1 lannel Pants  Tiei, S��ft Collars with  wash lies to match, Bella  2 pi��ca Suits, Invisible  suspenders.  H. F. HICKS  Pioneer Caah Clothing Store  WILLI TS-BLOCK      KELOWNA  ..  BASEBALL  Kelowna Wins From  Revelstoke  HOME TEAM RETS EASY VICTORY  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  CONCRETE  WORK  I have a complete plant cf power  mixera and all appliance for concrete  construction of every kind, and am  devoting all my attention to thia work,  ia which I havo had many yeara'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks.  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE: RESIDENCE:   k Riff.' office, WooUeley Av.  RarmerBTocL RicbtetStRet  PHONE 104 'PHONE 4304  Gaddes-McTavish  Houses  To Rent  'Phone 217     -     Leckie Block  second on pa*s ball, Dudley flew to A.   * * *  Henning, Derr fanned,   MoConvey flew  ��� *  to Pierce. 1 run. I  ��� a  Below i�� the box soorei I  LACROSSE  REVELSTOKE I  ABRHPOAE  LACROSSE BOYS WORKING HARD  The baseball game on Thursday afternoon last between Hevelstoke and  Kelowna proved to be an easy victory  for the home team, the score being 7  to 2.  Manager Kelly's injury forced him  to remain on the bench and Powless  wat again sont behind the plate with  Mclvor on tho firing line for Kelowna,  Eddy and. Pulley were tho battery for  Revelstoke.  'iho Revelstoke players arrived on the  boat and were hurried to the grounds  in autos. They indulged in a brief  workout after which the locals took  the field for a few inutes and the  game was called by Umpire Treadgold  at 4.15.  Only ft medium crowd were on hand  when the game started, many arriving  late, no doubt expecting the boat to  arrive late with the Revelstoke players.  The game was fairly fast and comparatively clean considering the heavy  condition of the field. In many places  the mud was very soft and sticky,  making fast fielding and running impossible. The local boys pulled together nicely and deserved the viotory  over their opponents.  Mclvor pitched n splendid game and  much credit is due Powless for 'he  support he gave "Mac" on the reoaiv-  ing end. Powless is an outfielder and  was. forced to go behind the plate owing to Manager Kelly's injury and it  Ib needless to Bay that the fans, as  well as the players are delighted with  the showing he has made.  Eddy pitched a nice game for the  visitors but waa-givtn ragged support  by his team mates who nre credited  with six errors, most of which proved  costly.  Following it the full report of tho  play by inning*:  First inn'ng.���Parent flew to F. Henning, Anderson out A. Patten to R.  Patten.   OWfield fanned. No runs.  Powless singled, Kelly fanned, Powless pilfered second, Pierce out Dudley  to Anderson, Mclvor walked, Powless  and Mclvor, executed a double steal,  Powless scoring, Purdy safe on Old-  field's error, Mclvor scoring, A, Henning out Eddy to Anderson. Two runs.  Second.���Pulley walked, stole second,  and scored on Dudley's double to left,  Derr sacrificed, Mclvor to R. Patten,  Alberts fanned, Hpran^er fanned. One  run.  A. Patten safe on Derr's error, It.  Patten Blcrificed, F. Hinninr doubled  scoring A. Patten.. Powless was safe  on Anderson's error. F. Henning was  caught oil third and run down between  third:and home on T. Kelly's grounder to Eddy, Pierce sinrled scoring  Powless., Mclvor flew to Derr. Two  runs.  Third.���Eddy out to R. Patten, Parent flew to Kelly, Anderson out Purdy  to R. Patten. No runs.  Purdy out Pulley to Anderson, A.  Henning fannrd, A. Patten fanned. No  runs.  Fourth.���Oldficld fanned, Pulley walk  ed,, Dudley singled, Pulley going to  second. Pulley out stealing third,  Powless to Patten, Derr walked, Alberts out Pierce to R. Patten. No runs  McConvey and Fisher replace Alberts  and Spranger, R. Patten out Derr to  Anderson, F. Henning safe on Old-  field's error, Powless forced F. Henning at second, Kelly hit by pitched  ball. Pierce flew to Derr. No runs."  Fifth.���Fisher fanned, Eddy out to  R. Fatten, Parent flew to F. Henning.  No runs.  Mclvor singled, Purdy sacrificed, A.  Patten safo when Anderson threw  lo the plate to catch Mclvor, the  throw being high Mclvor slid in Bate.  R. Patten i singled, F, Henning fanned.  A. Henning scored on Eddy'* balk to  throw to firat base, when he found the  base unoccupied, A. Fatten scores on  wild pitch, Powless out Derr to Anderson, Three runs.  Sixth.-'Anderson flew to A. Henning,  Oldfiohi flew to Pierce, Pulley out  Pierce to R. Patten. No run*.  Kelly out to Anderson, Pierce flew to  Oldficld. Mclvor out Eddy to Anderson. No run*.  Seventh.���Dudley out Molvor to R.  Patten. Derr singled, MoConvey fannsd  Derr stole second, Fisher flew to A,  Henning. No runs.  Purdy out to Anderson, A. Henning  out Derr to Anderson, A. Patten fanned. No run*.  Eighth.���Eddy tab when Purdy  threw wide to tint. Parent forced Eddy at scoood Purdy to Pisrce. Parent  out stealing, Powlesi to Purdy, Anderson fanned. No run*.  R. Patten flew to Pannt, F. Henning  fanned, Powless walked, and atola  second, Kelly out Eddy to Andsr��on.  No runs.  Ninth.- OWfield doubled to left.  Pulley singled    scoring Okffi.ld,   look  Parent l.f. 4 0  0   10  Anderson lb .    . .    . 4  0  012  0  Oldfield s.s 4   1111  Pulley c 2  116 2  Dudley 2b 4  0  2   11  Derr, 3b 2  0   13  5  Alberts r.f 2  0   0  0  0  Spranger, cf. .'....90000  Eddy, p ,..30003  McConvey, r.f 9  0  0  0  ��  Fither cf 1   0 ' 0  0  0  AND SHOW GOOD STYLE  30  9   5 24 12  I  KELOWNA  AB R H PO A 1  Powless c 4 9 1   8  T. Kelly, o.f 4 0 0  9  Pierce 2b 4 0 1   2  Mclvor, p 3 2 10  Purdy, s.s 8 0 0   1  A. Henning, l.f 4 10  3  A. Patten 3b 4 2 0   1  R. Patten lb 3 0 18  F. Hennmg, r.f 4 0 12  0  ���_'  0  I 0  II 0  33 7 5 9711 1  Summary.���Struok out by Eddy 6,  by Mclvor, 8; base on balls off Eddy 2  iff Mclvor 3; two base hits Dudley,  Oldfield, F. Henning; tsacrific* tit*,  Derr, Purdy, R. Patten; stolen ba*)s.  l'ulley 2, Dudley, Derr,' Powless 2. T.  Kelly, Mclvor, Pierce, A. Patten'; hit  by pitched ball Kelly; passed ball,  l'ulley, Powless; balk, Eddy. Time of  game 1.45. Umpires Treadgold and  neygagan.  B. C. I. LEAGUE STANDING  Kelowna ...  Kuinloops .  Kevelstoke  Vernon    3  W  3  2  1  0  To the local lacrosse' fans and to  others who have been watching carefully arid with interest the practices of  the looal lacroBse olub at!the park  during the past fortnight it is apparent that Kelowna will bo a strong contender this season for the beautiful  trophies which arc now in the hands  of tho Armstrong club.  On the line up of the locale are  several who nre too well known to the  local followers of the Canadian game  to need any introduction to.the public  among them being Kennedy, G. Fuller,  0 W. Fuller, W. Pettigrew, J. McMillan  0   Hoy and A. McMillan.   These players  0 have distinguished themselves sufficient  1 ly in the past to assure the fans that  their part of the field will be well  looked after.  Among those who have cast their  lot with the local club for this season  are five of tho best amateur players  on the coast, namely Gillanders, who  will be seen nt point, Hill, third home,  Spear, goal, Painter, inside home and  Patterson, second defence, all coming  from tho ohampion V. A. Club.  In the practice, being held at the  park tho work of these fivo men has  been watched with interest and it ia  'safe to say that cleverer stick handling and better all round work has  never been witnessed in this section  of the country on a laorosse field.  The first league game, according to  the present schedule will' be played   at  Armstrong on June 17th and the opening game between the same clubs will  j be played at Kelowna on June 25th.  High School Wins Again  Ellison Club defeat Rutland  ln splendid game  'file High School and the Public  .School teams dashed again on Saturday   afternoon at   the Park grounds  L  Pet.  0-1000,  1��� .666 EiKht league games will be played and  2��� .333 |,ne   winner of   the majority of these  3��� .000 ; will gain more than a lacrosse victory, they will come into possession of  five handsome trophies that have been  presented in the valley aB challenge  trophies, to be won three years in  succession before becoming the prop-  of any club. Tho cups are the Lawson  cup, Holman cup, Vernon News cup,  Vernon Hardware cup and the Shaw  cup, the latter being emblematic of  the amateur championship of the interior.  Armstrong has, as usual a    splendid  and provided plenty of amusement for team and .the bears will have a hord  the largo crowd who were present to ''ght to regain possession of the sil-  witness tho contest. | varware, which, if won by Armstrong  Much rivalry has existed between this year becomes the permanent pro-  theae two clubs and those who antioi- ] P*rty of that olub. It therefore is  paled a   hard   game were not di��aP"  necessary for the Kelowna Jioystowp-k  pointed. Tho clubs fought sternly all  the way and it was not'until the last  inning that the High School succeeded  in wresting a victory. In fact after  the first three innings the Public  School were leading by two runs unci the ninth inning.when the High  School started a batting raUy that  was only headed when they had secured enough rune to win. The final  siore being 11 to 10 in favor of the  High Sohool.  Both the pitchers worked nicely and  were given fair support by their teammates. Until Sutherland weakened in  the ninth it looked like a sure victory  for the Public School, in whioh case  the two clubs would have divided  equally the honor of leading the league  whereas now they must divide honors  with the Ellison club for second place.  The brilliant feature of the game  was a fine rdnning catch by Thayer in  right field, cutting off what looked like  a three-bagger.  The game at Rutland between Until nd *nd Ellison resulted in another  win for the Ellison team by score  of 14 to 7. By winning this contest  they put themselves on an even footing with the Public school team and  with the rapid progress thoy are making it will be necessary for the High  School team to piny hall to retain  their position at the head of the ran*.  I'owless officiated as umpire at the  Rutland-Ellison game while Purdy  handled the game at the park.  The game* this week will be Rutland  vs. High School at the park at 9 P-m.  and all player* are requested to be on  hand in Urn* to start on time. The  Ellison eh* will meet th* Publie  School at 4 o'clock lo break the Ue  for second place and a good game  ia assured.  SCHOOLS LEAGUE STANDING  P    W    L Pet.  High Sohool ... .  Publio school ... .  EIHson    Rutland   . ... 7  . ... 7    7 ��  ...   7  6  4  4  0  1���.882  8-.588  3-.583  7-.000  hard and pull together. It is also  necessary for the fans' to turn out and  boost, and if they do thia we- feel sure  this will be the most successful sea-son  in the history of the game here, and  local enthusiasts will see a brand oi  lacrosse, second to none in the amateur ranks of the Dominion.  SUFFRAGETTE SLASHES     ROYAL  ACADEMY PICTURE  The portrait of Henry James, the  novelist, by John Singer Sargent, an  American artist, hanging in one' of  the galleries of the Royal Academy,  wa* ruined on Monday by a suffragette  who gave the name of Mrs. Wood. The  offender belongs to a group of militants called "Wild Women."  Carrying a butcher's cleaver Jnder  her coat, she approached the painting in quite a casual manner awaiting a chance when the guard waa not  looking. Suddenly she whipped out  the clever, and with swift itrokes  slashed- the picture lo~ribbon�� before  the bystanders seized and stopped  her.  Mr*. Wood was accompanied by a  men who attempted to impede those  who restrained the Woman, and the  crowd turned upon him and gave him  a severe beating. When the polio*  appeared on the scene the badly battered man and Mrs. Wood were handed over to them. The academy was  re-opened to the public only Monday  after being closed for some months,  owing to suffragette outrages.  CONNOLLY WILL DEFEND HIS  TITLE EARLY IN, JUNE  Pat Connolly, claimant of the  world'* heavyweight wrestling title,  hs* been matched for a return bout  with AmeriouB. They are scheduled  to most at Vancouver on June 11th.  It it reported that Sir. Jamos Bar-  7��� .0001 ^ the British playwright, will marry  soon Lady Scott, widow of    Captain  Robert F. Scott,   the   explorer    who  Approximately 400,000 acre*, of Und j perished in .'the frozen wastes of   the  _i southern Alberta will be put under, Antarctic two years ago while at the  irrigation by th* Dominion government( head  of an English expedition    sent  or by the municipalities, which obtain   out to discover the South Pole,  from the gcvernment the right to op-  from the government  ���rate a *y*tem of Irrigation in in*  various dUtriot*, soma time in the  near future, according to the state-  meat ol F. H. Peters, irrigation com-  missloner for tht Dominion, with headquarter* in Calgary.  Gentleman (rn' n n nitler) ���Ar*  yon married?  Applicant.��� No sir. - I wat thrown  against a barb win fence and got my  face acratcheh.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the Hepburn Flats  A large acreage will be planted this spring  with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, Dalance to suit purchaser  Absolutely  pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED  .  R. MATHIE  Ladies' and Gent's Tailor  Agents (or  Semi-Ready  Limited  New Season's  Goods  Are Now In  Cleaning and Pressing Promptly Attended to  Pendozi Street  Opposite Kelowna Furniture Co.  KELOWNA  Better to be Safe  Than Sorry  MOST people, when not feeling well, think���"I  will wait and see; perhaps I shall feel better tomorrow. At such a rime the prompt use of  Eno's "Fruit Shit" rids the system of disease germs and  prevent* the spread of the malady.  ENO'S'FRUnSALr  keeps the liver working, preventing the accumulation of  poison in' the blood, which, when allowed to continue  unchecked, might develop into Fever. Without ��uch a  simple precaution as Eno's "Fruit Salt," the jeopardy of  life is immensely increased. Better be safe than awry.  Eno's is much more efficacious than the effervescing water*  of potassium or soda, and is supplied to you si las* thin  - one-tenth the cost.  Order a bottle TO-DAY from your local dealer.  -  Prepare*! only hs ,  J.C.ENO, LttVFruitSalt" Works  London, England  Agrat* far Canastas H*r*U F. Utehh * C*, UallatJ,  lOMcCauI3t,T***at*.  Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.  tTClaryS  %<��#  will take extra large pieces of  wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask tijge McClary dealer to show you.  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  *��� THURSDAY, m%1t.% 1914,  KEtOWKA HBCOfiJ)  OutdoorPays  are doubly pteasant when you  KODAK  * Anybody can make good picture* the Kodak way.  No dark-room for any put of  the work.  Kodaks, $7 to $60  Brownies, $ I to $12  PR Wiluts & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone. 19  Kelowna, B.C.  Firewood  Pine, Fir; Poplar  Under 5 rick*, $2.75 rick  5' rick* & over, $2.50 rick :  Merritt Coal, $11  Fence Pott*, 20c.  Bee Suppliea  Whitehead & CoT  Office: Leon Ave.  Phone307  NOW OPEN  after being remodelled and renovated  Elite Barber Shop  THE OLD STAND  New Management New Stiff  Firet-Class S��vkc.  BATHS  35c. single.   4 ticket* for $1.  >. V. Lee, Manager,   j. N.Sander., Prop.  Houses to Rent  7-r*opmed houaa on St. Paul atreet, all  modern eonvenlenoes. Bait 130.00  per month.  4-roomed Bungalow, Riohter itnut,  eleotrio light and oity water. Rant  ���30.00 par month.  4-roomed bona*, Woodlawn, good gar  dan. Bant $20.00 psr month.  4-roomed houae, good location. Beat  413.00 per month.  Olfanagan Loan k Investment  Co* Ltd.  For LotM of Hair  Rexall "WMWr ToatcSoaa est  ftm*yutmtr*wtkmtymmkuw.  ov��a^����n*Jt*._          HjjK  oaikamm,  iyoeu*t*B��h*  �� B***0 M*l*."L_  it^r^Smni  and promoU anew gran. ,  oom* back tout and s*k���� to rtttra  tb*inonayyoopaWforrt,*i>dw*wffl  mlWml^mttSBm It  Uting, ssJ**** tnythlni httfr irr la mit  w*?obll*M*mr**7. Isn'tUutti5rT  aad awn tbaa any other i*m*dyt  m*ad fer!**ad"tnatf. to ludg* tb*  msrll* of th* tUas* w* sea. Cm  t��a*nt*uu*oftfarteuo***t. Th*r��  *i* mor* attuned ustn et BtxeH  ���W[JUtt Tool, .the* any atnflsr  Yen e*a buy Htaall "99" Hair Toot,  sa tVseaannuaita'ealy at nasten:  P. n. WILLITS & GO.   Bernard Ave  -        tm^mmsm*  Tbar. tt a Basal) Stora ia BMity avarr ton*  JBd ottr ia ��Ka Unllad BUtea, Canada aad  QraatBritain. Than Is a OSanot Bead  Itanadr lor nearly every ordinary human iB���  i uak atoaeiatty aaaajaed lor tht particular HI  for whtaa H Is laeosaataaaad.  Th* RtaiU Stora* ara Aatarka'a Orsstts*  Bnif Storaa        I^M  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  MEAM FERRY  Le��va�� Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.*  Learn Westbaak 9.30 *.��., 4 a.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leave* Kelowaa 11 a.*).  Learn Weitbank 11.31 a.��.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phon* Ne. 108  JUST RECEIVED  a ahipment of  Hot Weather  Drinks  auch as  Ross's Lima Juice Cordial.  Ross's Lima Juie*.  Row's Belfast Cingar Al*.  Ross'* Cherry Win*.  Rom'. Ginger Wine.  Kop* Stout (non-alcohoj c.)  Kop* Al*. (non-alcoholic.)  Kops Raapbtrry Liquor.  Kopa Cherry Liquor.  Kopt Peppermint Liquor.  Kop* Ginger Liquor.  W*lch Crap* Juica.  All theee drinke *re jutt th* thing  for th* horn* tnd picnic*.   ,mm  And Don't Forget that  Our Ice Cream is the Best  Our own make.   100 per cent pur*.  For th* beat go to  Alsgard's  City of Kelowna  BY-LAW NO. 160  Registered Standard Bred Stallion  Don Zombro  Regl��ter*d Number 48801  DON ZOMBRO IS A BAT STALLION  18.8 hands, sired by Zonbro, dam  Bambltr Maid, by Bodgirl, by Xar-  qnit, by Burboa Wilke*.  Dob Zombro started 3 y*ar* ago tnth*  thrat-minut* trot or paoe at Kalowna  and Vernon, winning both note, making ����� mark at Vernon of 9.88.   ���  Some ol hi* colt* an ttapping in  b*tU* than 3.80 baton thty an two  y*���� old, notably Zombronum, whloh  profit** to b. in th. 3.10 liat biU14  Hti 1* * beautiful darv mahogany  bay, a gnat producer, and kind ind  gantle in di*po*iMon.  Don Zombro will aland for service  at Mas Jenkins & Co.'* (table  TERMS: $ 15 for .ingle leap j $20  for season; $25 to inaure  (Payable when man prava* ta be la real)  R.ACOPELAND  ���  Owner  BAILIFFS  Auction Side  Uuder instruction* from the landlord I will sell by Public Auction on  Saturday May 30  at 2 p.m. at  Stockwell's Auction Rooms  (Removed for convenience of eale.)  Household Furniture and Effects,  Garden tools, Small Farm Tools,  and many other article*. Alao new  pair Adam* Double work Sled*,  TERMS CASH  Burne & Temple,   J. C. Stock well,  ' Solicitor*. Auctioneer.  Dated May 14th, 1914.  MONEY to LOAN  on.bmpnatt aad Revenue producing  propity.   FIRST MORTGAGE.  G. A. FISHER. Box 192  or Office, Crowley Block.  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  ���KELOWNA LODGE"  Lending Library i inquire,  Secretary, Boi 382  W.ft PEASE, S. M. CORE  Secretary  IfWIAlU INVITED  A By-law for raising the rant of  Twelve Thousand Dollar* (113,000.00),  for the purpose of extending the Eleotrio Light System of tha City of' Kelowna;  WHEREAS it ha* been found neoss-  *ary to raise sufficient money for the  purpose of extending tbe Eleotrio light  System of the Oity of Kalowna;  .AND WHEREAS it it neoeteery tor  the aaid purpose to raiae by way of  loan upon the oredit of the said Oity  the sum of Twelve Thousand Dollars, (812,000.00), payable on th* Ont  day of June, A. D. 1933, bearing interest in the meantime, payable half-  yearly ( at tb* rat* of six j6) per cent,  par annum, the principal ol such loan  when raised to be applied for the purpose aforesaid;  AND WHEREAS tor the payment of  the *aid principal and interest It I*  necessary to raise tha sum of $1,819.80  in each and every year;  AND WHEREAS th* whole rateable  land or improvements or real property  of the City of Kelowna, according to  the last revised assessment roll is  84,098,770.00.  AND WHEREAS tbe amount of tha  existing debenture debt of .the t��id  City is. 8403,600.00.  NOW THEREFORE th* Mayor and  Counoil of tbe City ol Kelowna in  open meeting assembled, enact aa follows:  1. It ahall be lawful for the Mayor  and Counoil af the- City of Kelowna to  raise by way of loan from any person  or persons, body of bodie* corporate,  who may be willing to advance thtl  same on the credit of the said City, byj  way of the debentures hereinafter  tioned, a sum of money not exceeding  in the whole the sum of Twelve Thousand Dolian ($13,000.00), and to]  cause all such aura, so rained and re-|  ceived to be paid into the hands ot tha  Treasurer of the said City for tht  purpose and with the object* hereinbefore recited.  3. It shall be lawful lor the said  Mayor to cause any number of tha  said debentures to be made for the  sum of One Thousand Dollars, bearing interest at the rate of six per cent  per annum, not exceeding in the whole  the sum of Twelve Thousand Dollhrt,  and all such debentures shall be sealed  with Use seal of the City of Kelowna,  signed by the Mayor and countersigned by the Treasurer of th* aaid City.  3. The *aid debenture* ahall bear  date the firat day of .lune, A. D. 1914,  and ahall be payable fifteen (15) yean  from the date hereinafter named lor  this Bylaw to take effect, at th* Bank  of Montreal, in the City of Kelowna.  4. The aaid debentures shall havs  coupons attached for the payment of  interest at th* nt* of six (8) par  oent. per annum oa the amount of the  ���aid debenture*, and tuch intend  ahall be payable half-yearly on tb*  first day of June *nd December in eaoh  and every year, and th* signature* to  such coupon* may be either stamped,  written, printed or lithographed.  5. A rate on the dollar ahall b* lev  ied, and ahall be raised annually in  addition to aU other rate*, on all tbe  rateable land* or improvements or real  property of the said City, sufficient to  pay interest on th* debt hereby created during tb* currency oi th* laid  debenture* and to provid* for tbe  payment of such debt when du*.  8. Tha sum of $730.00 ahall ba raited and levied annually by a rate on  all the rateable land* or improvements  or rati ptoperty in the City of Ktiowna, in addition to all other r��te��,  for til* purpose of paying the interest  on the aaid debenture*.  7. The sum of $559.80 shall bo.rair  ���d and levied annually by a rat* on  *U tha rateable land* or improvement*  or real property in the City of Kelowna, in addition to all other rate*,  for the payment ol tha debt hereby  created when due.  8. It shall ba lawful for tba'City of  Kelowna from time to time to repur-  ohas* any ol the .aid debenture* at  auch. price or price* ** may bt mutually agreed upon, and aU suoh debenture* *o repurchased shall forthwith  be cancelled and no reissue ol any such  debenture or debenture* shall be mad*  la consequence of tuch repurchase.  9. Thi* By-law shall, before the final passage thereof, receive the assent  of th* electors of the City of Kelowna  in th* manner provided for in tbe Munioipal Aot, and amending Acts.  10. This By-law shall com* luto  tore* and take effect on the tint day  ol June 1914.  11. TU* By-law may be cited for  all purpose* aa the City of Ktiowna  Eleotrio Light System Extension Bylaw, 1914.  Bead % tint time by th. Munioipal  Counoil thi* 13th day of May, 1914.  Bead a *eoond time by the Munioipal  Council Ud* 13th day of May, 1914.  Bead a third time by the Munioipal  Counoil thi* 13th day of May, 1914.  Recelvtd th* assent of th* electors ol  tha  Oity ql   Ktiowna thi* day  of , 1914.  adopted   aad finally  MJPC MEETING  ENDORSES IUAWS  (Continued from Page Two)  at $3.50 and the other at $3.00 par  (day. It would take half a ton of eoal  |perday, which could be purchased at  89.00 a ton to operate the roller, and  let* than 81.00 a day far oil. That  would run the expense up to a little  less than 812 per day, so they would.  see the saving that would'be gained by  having a roller of their own and which  would considerably more than pay the  interest and sinking fund on the pies-  ent investment. Most of those pretent had teen the roller, in operation.  He waa quite satisfied in his own mini I  that it was all right, and wa* up-to-  date in overy respect.  Replying to Mr. Leckie, the speaker  said that the roller would be a saving  of $11.50 per day as oompared to the  government roller.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart: "How many  day* would the roller be working?"  Alderman Copeland: "About six  week*.".  Mr. DeHart: "Then it would be  cheaper to hire a roller?"  Alderman Copeland: The interest ttnd  sinking fund would only amount to  about $360 per annum, and we would  always have the roller on hand whenever it was needed which was a very  important matter when putting material -on roads.  Mr. Joseph Ball: "In the event of  the by-law not carrying how an you  going to pay for the roller?"  Alderman Copeland: "The manufacturers have taken their chance on  this."  |' In reply to a query by Mr. Ball,  Alderman Copeland stated that there  would be no need to build a house for  the roller, as a cover for the engine  would be provided.    The government  passed by the Munioipal Counoil,    of  the   City    of Kelowna thi* 1'ay  of    ��� ���       , 1914.  Mayor  Clerk  NOTICE  Take notioe that the above is h true  copy of the proposed By-law upon  which the vote ol tbe Municipality  will be taken at the Council Chamber,  in Kelowna, on Wednesday, the Twenty-seventh day of May, 1914, between  the hours of 9.00 a.m., and 7.00 p.m.  G. H. DUNN  ^| City Clerk  25-26  rotter was 15 tons, which be considered was altogether too heavy. The  weight ol the roller they proposed purchasing was 10 tons, which he considered would dp th* same work and at  less cost.  Alderman Rattenbury was the last  of the councillors to address the meeting. He briefly apoke in connection  with the auto fir* truck and said thoy  all appreciated the suggestion of the  fire brigade instead of incurring a possible expenditure of $7,000 to $8,000  Thoir request was a very reasonable  one and 82,000 would cover the outfit  including some boa*.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart spoke of the  excellent work the volunteer fire brigade had done in the past, and ha  made a motion in favor of the by-law.  This was seconded by Alderman Copeland and carried amid hearty applause  for" the fire brigade.  In reply to a question regarding the  sewerage extension tbe chairman stated that the only petition that had  been presented to the council had been  for a sewer in the lane immediately  south of Lawrence avenue running from  Water street between the club and Mr.  Geo. F. James' premises and the oounoil were oommlting with the sewer  engineers in connsction with the matter.  That was the only petition that had  been presented, Hi* Worship stated,  and the counoil would be glad to have  some others so that they oould use  up some of the material that was on  hand. All sewerage extensions would  Come under Jocal improvements.  In reply to a further question the  speaker stated there were estimates on  Ellis street, Bernard avenue, Glenn  avenue, Lawson avenue, Harvey and  Eli avenue and Riohter street, and  also estimates of cost of sewer from  I'endozi street to tbe hospital. Just  Boon aB those petitions were presented in proper form they would receive attention. These extensions  would not be a cost on the oity at  all, but simply on the street that  wouldbe benefitted by the sewer, and  in order to have any ol these sewers  laid it would be necessary for two-  thirds of the ratepayers or . owners  affected, representing at least SO per  oent of the property, to ?ign the petition.  |   Mr. Geo. Meikle: "What about owners who have septic tanks?"  His Worship. "In fronting on the  sewer the property would be assessed  and the owners would be forced to use  the sewer.  The by-law* will be voted upon~ on  Wednesday next.    "������'  Wilson Landing and  Westside Notes  (rroaassr a*J  Owing to an aooidunt to hit launch,  the Rev. J. T. Smith, of Okanagan  Centre, wa; unable to bold service at  Beid's Landing on Sunday last.  * a .a      '  Miss J. Birch, of Harrow, Englaad,  is on a visit to Mn. H. Somerset.  She was one of a riding party who  called on the Messrs, Stock* at their  ranoh on Monday hut.  ...   a  Messrs.   Uheeaaman   and   VaughanTs  tennis court is a favorite resort. I'lus  lovely weather is just suited for ruch  ranching operational  .  . .  We hear that owing to extensive  business demands, Mr, H. B. Kennird  is erecting a new and aommodi jus  store at Nahun. Tbe young and frivolous members of looal society are  hoping for a dance when it ia completed.  ��� ' ��� ' a  Mr. Critchley, Ben., I* at present on  a visit to his son, and talks of market gardening-on an extensive scale,  in which subject he has had muoh experience. He appear, to be cry  favorably impressed with the district.  ...  Last week Messr*. Porter and Jon.i-  son had the misfortune to lose their  fine heavy team by drowning in Bear  Creek. The water rose to such an intent that on the return trip from Kelowna the horses were swept off -heir  feet by the current, Mr. Porter narrowly escaping with his life.  ...  Mr. G. O. Browse haa just sustained  the loss of a valuable young Mireo  year old mare. The animal was found  on the range so seriously injured that  she had to be shot.  Mrs. G. 0. Browse waB accompanied  by Leonard Seville on her return 'o��n  Victoria, where shedias been spending  tome months with h-r father, Leonard  hopes to become a rancher some of  these davs.  Montreal is to have three monuments  erected in her square* this summer.  | King Edward VII., Sir George Etienne  I Cartier and the young hero, D'Aulac  'D'Ormeaux, - s*a Adam Dollard, who  saved the city -from the Iriquois, ' are  to be honored in this way.  FOR A  NAME  As indicated in an announcement contained in  this issue Manager Duncan, of the'Opera House,  has entered   the field   as   a  manufacturer of  Moving Picture Films  having installed a complete modern plant for  th:s purpose  *���  A Suitable Name is .Essential  to distinguish the particular brand of film and to  ensure its  immediate  success and  popularity.  We Want You to Help Us  to select a name, and we offer a prize of $5.00       . .  for the beat suggestion.  The name must be brief and of local or national  character, or a combination of both.  Write plainly, giving your full name and address.  Suggestions may be mailed or handed in at the  Opera House, addressed to the Manager, up to  Monday, June 1st.  $5  $5 KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1?H  '  ===  WANTED! )  Prepaid Rntos: 2 cents par word  firat insertion and 1 cent per word for  each subsequent insertiou. No ad., in-  sorted for less the* 25 cent*.  All classified advertisement* must be  paid for in advance owing to tb* ooat  attending the booking and charging ol  .mall item*.  Copy may bt received for them ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  FOR  SALE  BARRON STRAIN  FOR IMMEDIATE SALE -I.arye lot  (J acre) 1110 x '.'75 feat, frontage on  Rthel street, near Cutholio church  Seven rcormd dwelling, full hattonv.'it  Sh:ds and fine poultry run on creek  frontage. Prioe $3,500, Apply Mrs.  S. 13, MoKeown, llox (15, Kelowna.  230p  FOR SALE.���"Snndow" gasoline wotk  engine, Contrifugnl pump, 2(1 t'eet  rubber bcltlnj, inlet pipe, etc. 410  cai-h as it stands, or in guaranteed  working order, 81H. Apply ''co.  linrdiu, Kettmnti, B.C., or at Mr.  Aslibrldge's ranch;  Ruthin.I.   23-iip.  FOR SALE Oil REN'I'.- Six roomed  house nn Wi'snn Avenue. Price  $2,000. Terms arranged. Apply I',.  I'ngland. SEtl  FOK SALE.���Second hand buggy, *2i),  or wouUl trnde for ohiokens. Apply  V. England., Kolownn. 211 fi  FOR SAI.E.-��-Fnsli milch cow, tlsn  H-clt r-tTjrs ior setting, 10 for SI .00.  Ihonc 22(1-1. .1. Cnlhrr. 22lf.  TEAM FOR SALT!.���Weight 2950. Also  wagon, harness, sloighs, wood rack,  two niw horse blankets, etc., $050.  Apply Mission Ranch. 17tf.  FOK SALE VERY CHEAP.- House  nnd lot, 91250, cloto in. Apply Hom  140 Kclowna. 19tf.  .1 have imported a pen of Buff Orpingtons from Tom Unrron, Lancashire  England, and also one of White Wyan-  dottes from Will Barron, Lancashire,  England. They are from thoir best  winter laying strain. I-. '�������� from these  two pens f}2.n0 per setting of 15.  Terms cash with order.  SEED POTATOES for sale, Mortgage Lifters, flood clean seed.  A. W. COOKE  Benvoulin  P.O. Box OKI, Kclowna. 21-31  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given, that at the  next statutory meeting of tho Board of  Licensing Commissioners for the City  of Kolowna, I, Arthur Peabody, intend to apply for a renewal of my licence to sell liquor hy rolail In the  premises known as the Palace Hotel*,  situated on the north side of Bornard  av?nue, between Water street and Pon-  dozi street, in the City of Kelowna,  B. C.  Dated the 21st day o! May, 1914.'  20-30  tenders Wanted  SPIRE1.LA CORSETS .  Mrs. ,1. II. Davics will be at Mr.  Mntliic's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  streot] between tho hours of 1.30 nnd  6 p.m., Saturdav of each week to meet  ladies wishing to order corsots. P. O.  llox 020, Kolowna. JOtf.  LAND  REC1STRY ACT  Re Lot "A" Map 970   Osoyoos Division, Yale District  FOR RENT!���Potato planter.     W. P.  Mcrcd'.th, City Transfer. 19tf.  FOR SALE.���Blaok Minorca eggs for  hatching, $2.00 per setting. Prizo  winners nt fall and winter fairs. Apply H. D. Riggs. lOtf.  FOR SALE.- Arsenate of Load, 1, 5,  and 25 pound sizes. Kelowna Growers Exchange. 23tf  FOR SALE.���Pigeons from 25 cents to  SI.50 each, in jus Mclnnic, Glenn  A'vc. Kclowna 2f��p  FOR SALE���Chestnut horse 7 years  old, 121KI pounds, true, double, single or waddle. Apply R. .1. Lund,  Benvoulin. 26p  WANTED  WANTED���Tinders for moving hay-  ������lied. Apply at office of. Kelowna  Growers Exchange,  WANTED.-lly Kolowna Hospital Society. Probation ;Nurae . for reg'ilar  course of training. Final year-with.  Vancouver Gensral thoapttal, Applv  Miss Miliar, Supt. Kclowna, B, C  G. A. Fisher, Secy.  25tf.  TEAM WAXTED.-Would trade two  good lots in Woodlawn with shaok  bnrn and chicken house, taking c;o >d  work team in part payment. W'.P  Mrr clilh, City Transfer. I9tf.  WANTED.���Experienced irirl for housework. Apply Mrs. Leslie Richmond,  Glenn avenuo. "Mtf.  TO RENT  TO RENT.���frame tent 14 x II) oil  lake shore,    Toot of Cadder avenue,  bIpo furnished front room, opposite  pout oTice from 'May 1�� September.  Anply Box 374, Kolownn. 2.ltt.  I'd RENT.��� Seven room house on  V'i'srn avenue. Rent Il8.no per mo.  App'v W. IT. Flemint?. Kelownn. Mtf  TO RENT.���Ten acres in the oity,'ua-  - der cultivation, thrco acrtB    flrch.vrd  nt a rental or on shares. Apply   n.  fl. Dee, Kclowna Mncliino Shops 17tf.  SITUATION WANTED  YOlTN'G GIRL wants situation to take  enro ot ch'ldren. Apply P.O. Boxi 307  Ko'owna. 26  MISCELLANEOUS  FOR SALE  The Trustee* of fhe Blaok Mountain  School District are desirous of receiving offers for the old'school house and  on i K're of land| (itliated west of the  Hut'and store Tenders to be sent lo  Mr. fi. Gray, secretary, by June let.  Any tender notneosrtarlly accepted.  Notice is hcivi. i -,i that I shall  at the expiration of one month irom  the dato of the first publication hereof issue a certificate of Indefeasible  Title to tho above mentioned Lot in  the name of Georgo Parker Dolscn unless in the meantime valid objection is  made to me in writ'ng. 'Iho holder ol  the following dominanth relating to  the  above  lands;   viz;���  1. Grant from the Crows to Francis Ortelan, dated August 1st, 1883  of Lot 128, Gr. 1. Osoyoos Division,  Yale District.  2. Conveyance in fie, Praiola Orte-  ,lan, to Charles Levassuer, dated August 6th, 18S4:  3. Conveyance in f/e. I hirra I ovas-  suer to Joseph Christian, dated, April 15th, 1887:  4. Mortgage in fee, Joseph Christian to Frank Richter, dated Vpril  10th, 1887.  is    re.i|iH'sted   to deliver tho same   to  me forthwith.  Dated at tho Land Ho.i'rv OIV'u-c,  Knmloops this 4th day of May, A. D.  1914.  C. II. DUNBAR  25-29 District  Registrar.  Auction Sale  of Household Furnitute and Effect*  on Wednesday, May 27th  at 2 p.m.  at the residence of  R. Sutherland, Lawson Avenue  SEE LARGE SALE BILLS  J C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER" &_ CONTRACTOR  Estimates furniihed on all deicription��  a    of woodwork  Plant ana Specifications prepared for  .town and country rendencea  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, all fitted with bath room.,  W.C., hoi water, tic.  P.O. Box 185  SCHOOLBOY  WANTED  FOR steady, summer, part-  time, easy work. Must  be blight, neatly dressed, and  under fourteen year* ol nge.  Give reference* and mention  day and'hour when parent'  will come with boy for interview. Goad pay. Splendid  training. Write to Crawford  ot Co., Bernard Ave., Kelowna  For tho construction of a packing  house 40 x 80 feet at Kelowna, also a-  packing house. 30 x 60 feet at. East  Kolowna, and an addition to packing  houso at Rutland. Tenders may be  separate or for a'l three jobs. Flans  and specifications may be seen May  26th at Office of the architect, Mr. A.  F. Felton. The lowest or any terdur  not necessarily accepted.'  KELOWNA GROWERS EXCHANGE  96  SOMETHING NEW  ICE  Delivered to any part of the oity in  wholesale or retail quantities. Prices  on application to  H. B. BURTCH I  Bankhead  Phone 180 21lf. ;  Boarding and Day  School for Ladies  HILL HEAD, VERNON, B.C.  Thi. school offer, a thorough, modern  education, with   careful   training;  and  refined   home life.   Term, moderate.  For pro.pectua. fkc, apply  Mi*�� LeGALLAIS   -   Principal   , W  ALL THE TIME!  We are now devoting space lo a  MILLINERY DEPARTMENT  OPENING SATURDAY  NufSerJ!   Our reputation for moderate prices and  satisfaction  is  a  wide-spread and well-known  fact.  SATURDAY OPENING  5 �� 25CENT STORE  We are open to Public  Inspection during all Working Hours  ��J It is highly important that you should know that  the pi ice where your personal clothing is washed is clean and sanitary all over and in every  respect. When next you wish to take a pleasant  walk, call in and see our laundry and note our  sanitary method*.  Kelowna Steam Laundry  Off Pendozi Street South  Phone 159  Weather  There ia nothing in the world for quenching the thift  like pure Fruit Juice, and there is nothing more healthful  Welch's Grape Juice  is made (rom Concord Grape*; lias strength, color and  flavor; is an agreeable thing l i�� absolutely pure; create* an  appetite, and acts aa a food for the system containing health  giving properties which are not contained in ordinary Grape  Juice  Welch'* Grape Juice.   Quart bottle*, 75c  ,i ��� .        ���      Pint bottles, 40c  "   Other brands at 65c and 35c  Montserrat Lime Juice  act* quickly as a thirst qnencher; cools the blood and is a  regulator for the system during hot weather.  Large aized bottle*, 65 c each .  ,,       .   ��� .       ���      50c each  i  Rose's Lime Juice Cordial  A pure Lime Fruit Juice which has already been sweetened  Quart bottles, 50c each ,  Nabob Lime Juice  Beside* Grape Juice and Lime Fruit Juice we have about a  dozen other hot weather drinks which make life worth living  during the hot summer day*.  Quart battles, 50c each  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Quality & Service our motto.  5 per cent. Discount for Cash  Monthly accounts nett  Saturday Cash Special  5-lb. tin of pure Ontario Honey 85c  Caah mu.t be paid when order ia given *  Summer Underwear for Men  PRACTICALLY EVERY KNOWN STYLE & MAKE REPRESENTED  We have given over a large section of   the Mien's Furnishings Department to the       '  display of dozens of different kinds assembled for discriminating men to choose from  At 50c. a garment two ply balbrig-  gnn in natural color that is exceptional value and popular with n great  many.  STOUT MEN'S UNDERWEAR  In natural color and white,    extra  roomy and strong.    Sizes   to   48 in.  At   SO and TSo.  At 50c. a .Cellular porous-knit underwear which is available either with or  without sleeves. Knee or nnkle length  in both white and cream.  Boy's' Balbriggan, I, nr sloave, ankle  length, or ihprt sleove, Vn^e length in  nice fino ICgyptinn cloth. Sizes 22 to  32.    Special   35c.  B. V.D. at .....;  ���.7flo. and 90c..  Combination*   .,.$1.50 and $1.75  This line is most popular lor athletic  wear, lovely, soft texture and durable.  At $1.50 per suit, fins quality bal-  briggan, natural or white, long sleeces  ankle length, with extra overlap crotch  Pure Silk combinations, long sleevo  and ankle length. Closed crotch,  At  $10. par suit  Silk and Linen. Stanfield'a combinations, real    durable at th* vary olose  prioe  $3.00 each  Two piece at    $1.50 eaoh  Collars  If you want the very newest in ColUm-  we  git them ����� they come out HOT  Outing Shirts With Style and Class  We could give you TWO DOZEN reasons why you should  look over our lines, and then: well I   It's Up To Us whether  yoy buy or not  TRADE  French Batiate  outing ahirt. $2.50        Black and White  Pipe Stripe $1.50 lo $2.50  W.G.crR. White Self-Striped Vesting ..$1.25to��2  Men's Shirt.���Pongee Silk, Jsp Taffetts Negligee,  Crepe., Chambrya, Flannela, French Ginghams.  Dr. Jsager'a Wool Taffetta Outing Shirt* at...$4.50  Zephyr      '.,'        ��     ...$3.23  All the new color*���Blue*, New Grey*, Fawn*.   All these good line* made with ���  good wide yoke back, Double Cuff, and collar* detachable if wanted.  Thomas Lawson, Limited  Men's Neckwear  Did You Ever See Such en Array >  We Never Did >  This season you mud wear * bright,  spirited tie���vivid in color���loud.  . Tht smartest ideas ar* expreued in  the brocaded aid embroidered effect*���  a combination, suoh as tho knot in red  and the flowing ends in a contrasting  color, aro quit* th* thing.  Than is no and ol variety herefrom th* modest affair* at 25 oent* to  the stabiUty silks at  13.50  Have you seen the new bow tie* and  th* new Wiiidowolt* in fin* strip**?  Tie them yourself; loose end* in un-  rommon stripe effects and rich plain  colors. Beautiful effects. Very smart.  Prioed at    506.  The new Tubular Four-tn-Hand Tit*  in plain shade* are very effective in  rich blue*, browns, reds, green and  greys. Prioed at  75o.  Embroidered Fanoy Silk Tie* an  quite the thing in the moat effeotivo  colorings. Grey, blue, brown and red.  Prioed at  $1.50 and $1.75  Very nitty an the heavy brocaded  fanoy silks in wide flowing end affot*.  In no end of cd!ors, Prioed at ... $1.00

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