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Kelowna Record Oct 30, 1913

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 ivelotoua  :!^.B^'  VOL. V.   NO. 49.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  $1.50 Par Aram.  City Council Arrange  Temporary Loans  BLOCK OF DEBENTURES SOLD AT  A GOOD VSfXM  Financial matters occupied the attention of tho city council last Friday.  Several items of correspondence were  read dealing with the dobonture bonds  which the eity has still undisposed of.  Alderman Taylor reported that he  had made arrangements for tho sale  of $10,000 of the debentures at a good  figure, and he would submit full particulars for their /approval later.  In the meantime tho city was under  the necossity of raising further loans  to carry on its business and Mayor  Jones reported that be had been in  negotiation with Messrs. Hewetson and  Mantle as agents for Mr. F. CrosBwell  Pyman, for a loan of 810,000, and nleo  with Mr. 11. (.. S. Collett, representing Miss Nancy Locock for similar loan.  Resolutions wero passed accepting  these loans for a term of six months,  the interoBt, including all f-.es and commissions to be at the rute of 10 per  cunt., per annum.  A resolution was passed authorising  the signing of an agreement for tho  renting of tho promises now occupied  as' jail and courthouse.  Dr. Boyce who was present offered an  explanation of the circumstances in  connection with the destruction of a  tree growing on Bernard avonue in  1 front of his property at the comor  of Hichter street and Bernard avenue.  Having received the council's permission, he said to plaoe the old Willits building upon this property, he  instructed one of the men to cut down  a tree growing upon this lot, and at  the same time told the man that, his  gardener would renin,.' \l tree >ji*ow-  ing upon the street audVitiplnco it at  a later date, it being lria.iiitt.nt ion to  have the tree pruned, rtfoved by the  uiots, and replanted ^pu.er his building was in position praSsdod ho could  girt the TounciP> sanctio.^, Hr man,  however, had mistaken those instructions, and cut down the tree on tho  street. The doctor said ho sincerely  regretted the error, not only bemuse  it constituted an infraction of the city  by-law, but be was sorry that. such  a fine tree, fronting his property hud  beon destroyed.  The mayor saiil the explanation was  quite satisfactory to the council, and  he was pleased Dr. Boyce made such  n public explanation art the nITnir had  caused considerable talk.  Several applications were received for  loam from the city's sinking fund.  Alderman Cosens repoHud that at  a recent raertjnp o' tho Plro Brigade  it had been decided to ask the council  to hnve a small card placed upon every telephone in the pity giving the  number of the fire disirict, the fire  signals for each district, ami full instructions for turning in alarms.  The suggestion had also boon made  said the mayor that fire district numbers be painted on electric light poles.  The following accounts were passed:  A. Allen, work on pole line   #3.00  Craze, work on polo line     .1.00  Notley, work on polo line ,,.    3.00  Board of Trade Discuss  Road Matters  FIRST FLEET THROUGH THE OATUJN LOCKS  The photograph shows tho first fleet of hoats, passing through the huge Gatun locks, at the Atlantic end of  the Panama Canal. In this series of three locks, boats are carried up from tho sea level to the surface of Gatun  Lake, wliich is 85 feet above soa level. Tn this picture tho fleet, composed of dredges, Lugs, pile-drivers* scowb and  launches,, split into three separate tows, is passing through tho middle lock. The man in the foreground, with his  back to tho camera, is Colonel fJoethals. the "big-man" of the Canal, who has been in charge of the work B.nca  1907. This was tho first timo that the Colonel had.an opportunity of seeing more than one boat .pass through the  locks. Probably the next fleet to pass through will be the fleet of American battleships, which will pass over  the entire length of the canal.  Successful Cafe Chantant by  Dramatic Society  w,  w.  1\ ColTee, work on polo tine ......   3.00  J,  A.  Silcork, work on pole lino ...    3.00  Forsythe, work ou pole lino   31.50  lbs.  Knox and Campbell, examination of body of child   10.00  P. 0. Willits & Co., stationery ... 3.00  W.   M.   Paisloy,   workon  streets   60.88  It. Dymoek, work on streets   67.00  (hvun Gregg, work on strools  07.80  (i. Mcl'hee, work on streets     18.110  A. K. Davy, work on streets ... 0-1.28  J. Ferguson, work on streets ... 32.12"  Ennis & McDonald,  teams   145.10  Robt. Sutherland,  taking luna-  tio to asylum      44.00  Okanagan Telephone Co, telephone rent and telegrams   19.35  C.I'.R.,   freight   399,80  tJeo.  Mackay,  taking prisoner  lo Kamloops   28.00  Crawford Jt Co., sewer supplies       .45  I)rs.  Knox and Campbell   20.00  Kelowna Machine shops, sower  supplies  .  5250  O. K. Lumber Co. sewer suppbos    1.16  Conies. Edwards k Gowen, sower account       2.50  Mas .Tonkins &  Co. sewor acct.   45.00  P. Strand sewer work   6.00  R. Strand, sewer work   7.33  J* Plant, sewer work     7.38  E. Dann, sewer work  7,33  J* Newington. sower work    12.00  L. Delnvau, sewer work   15.00  P. Kronbaur, .sewor work   15.00  E. Irwin, sewer work   15.00  Sewer pay roll for 15 days, ending Sept. ��< 1913   842-tV.  J. OHillls, sewer work   7.67  Tho Musical and Dramatic society  struck a new line lust Saturday  in tin: production of the Cufe Chantant  which proved a highly successful event.  'I'he a(Tnir was open both afternoon  and evening and tho novelty of the  attractions, and the diversity of the  musical program, and the exeollenee of  tho refreshments provided, combined  to keep tho opera house well filled  most of the time, with tho sa tic-factor^,  result that over ��270 was raised, aftor  paying .nil expenses, to help to meet  tho "financial stringency" which the  society found itself face to face with  after tho last production.  Tho principal item of tlie program  was the dualoguo by Mr. and Mrs. A.  L. Soames, "-terry and a Sunbeam,"  which was a delightful little production. Mrs, E. Hankey and pierretto  troupe of six Vernon ladies guve tho  "Moonstruck'' song .nnd chorus from  "Our Miss Gibbs." Mrt. A. L. Soames  assisted as soloist. Other pleasing  items wero violin solos by Mr, Drury  Prico, , pianoforte selections by Mrs.  Thayer and Miss Hogarth, dancing by  Miss Whitehead, isongs hy Mrs. (1.  Bowser, and Miss Duthie, and humorous recitals by Mr, A. Shaw.  Round the hall wero arranged tho  "'side shows" ingenious contrivances  for extracting ten cents from the pockets of visitors. A "Wheel of Fortuue"  under the charge of Mr and Mrs. Bebb,  would spin for necessary coin and winning numbers would entitle the lucky  ones to cigars, cigarettes and chocolates, according to taste. A Bran tub  in charge of Nurse Edgi II and a candy  (.tail managed by tho ladles of the society, and an "Aunt Sally" also contributed to tho fun and incidentally to  tho profit.  Various competitions were hold at  intervals, such as hut I rimming and  darning for men, true.��-i ��� -vcigbt* of  various artioles, lighting Lha greatest  possible number of candles with ono  match, which latter prooeodlng result-  i��d in many burnt fingers. A funny  itom was a competition for the boys,  who had to suck lemonade from a  feeding bottle in the shortest possible  time. The youngsters had evidently  forgotten the accomplish mon ts of thoir  earlier days as they made only very  ineffectual attempts to get the stuff  through the rubber nipples. One6 boy  in his haste pulled the rubber off altogether and got the lemonade over  his face.  Mention must also be mado of the  Japanese tea garden in the gnllrry,  whom amid a profusion of decorations  young ladies, clad in the attire of  the flowery land dispensed refreshments. *  It is quite probable that a , similar  event will be organized later on.  ���  O   Mrs, l.ieibollbus, a clever elocutionist  and graduate of ono of America's best  schools will, assistod by looal talent,  give an ont rtainment in thi Mount  View Moth idist Church, at Rutland,  under the auspices of the Epworth  League on ^hirsday evening November 13th at 3 p.m.  Trustees' Convention Passes  Important Resolutions  Many important resolutions uffect-  ing the conducting of the schools of  llie province were passed at the session oi" the convention of li. C, School  Trustees Association in Viotoria bom  where trustees J. A. Bigger, W. R.  Trench and G. McKenzie returned to  Kelowna a day or two ago.  The now president of the association  is M>. .1. M. Wright, of Armstrong,  wlr>y Mr.* Grant Lang, of Peachland  BUOOVHS Mi. -J. d. Duggan as secretary. Thy next place of meeting will  be at Xolson.  Following aro some of the resolutions considered:  "That this association express its approval and appreciation of the faot  that the department of education are  taking steps to inaugurate some plan  whereby school bourds can get definite  and reliable Information regarding gp-  p].cants for positions in our high and  public schools."  "That it is not in the best interests  of our bign sohools to admit children  that have not passed an entrance examination nnd received a certificate of  same,"  "That thi.'! convention request tho  minister of education to consider tho  advisability of permitting supplementary examination in connection with  the "high school entrance.  "That this convention urge upon  trustees of rural schools that they  moro widely encourage their teachers to instruct thoir pupils in the natural history of the locality, encouraging the pupil to provide much of tho  apparatus also thnt the department  he ashed to provide interesting readers dealing with these lessons."  "Whereas the convention of 1012 requested the provincial government to  publish nn up-to-date map of the province of British Columbia; and when*  ns mirh a map hns been published under thi* direction of the minister of  lands: therefore, be it resolved that  this Convention would respectfully request i he provincial government to  place a copy of this map in each pub-  lie and hiirh school in the province  for the purpose of instruction."  "That the school act be amended by  striking out tho word 'rural' in tho  seconf line of sec. Of) of the school act.  "That In the interests of education in  this iprovince! the provincial <,ovcrn-  ment be respectfully requested to increase the grants made in aid of  teachers' salaries in high schools in  rural municipalities and oitles of tho  third class.  "Jn viow of the vast agricultural  possibilities afforded in thin province  and also having in mind the groat  anil continuous source of wealth which  the" development of such possibilities  offer this convention is resolved that,  while not disparaging thn encouragement given to Immigration every effort should bo made to induce the  children of our schools to realise the  splendid opportunities contained in tho  scientific cultivation of tho soil. To  further this ond and to elovnto agricultural pursuits in tho minds of thn  people, wc, the school trustees, in con  vention, urge the government to include in tho school curriculum olemen-  tary instruction on the lines ��-f bi ien-  tific farming.  "That this convention urge upon 'he  government that the government grant  to all rural schools be advanced tout  least 850, and also that such grant bo  mado uniform.  "That whereas the trustees of assisted rural schools havo not tho power  to borrow money in anticipation of  their school rate cohleotions, and when,  au such collections are made for a  period in some cases over one year after the estimates are made, and whore  as.both trustees and teachers in Buch  localities arc placed at a great disadvantage in carrying on the work  of the school: l)e it therefore resolved  that this convention would respectfully request the department of education  to so amend their system of financing  such schools, that when the estimates  for tho year have been nccepted by tho  department prior to the month of September in each year, such amount  shall be placed at tho disposal of the  trustees, and the school rate, when collected, paid to the credit of the department.  'That the department of education  be requested to place the value of each  separate question on the margin of ths  examination paper for the guidance of  tho student ot high Bchool entrance  examinations."   O   AN INTERESTING LECTURE  AT BAPTIST CHURCH  Persia has been much in the publio  eye of rocent' years, and it was with  interest that a good audience listened  to Mr. A. E. Koctialy, a Persian student from McMaster University who  delivered a lecture full of facts at the  Baptist Church on Tuesday evening.  Mr. Kochaly is a fluent speaker and  his English is very good. He is the*  sou of parents of the Nestorian faith.  aud of course lias had to suffer for  his religion in Persia. Persia at one  time had an area ol two million square  mites, but now has only a third of  that. It is a good agricultural country and prolific of almost every kind  of crop, The customs, religion and  manner of living of the people were  touched upon, and then Mr. ' Kochaly  gave details of his experience as a  Christian. The lecture was interspersed with many amusing anecdotes, and  tho congregation wero held spellbound  from start to finish. Rov. D. J. Welsh  presided and introduced tho speaker.   O   The annual meeting of the Ladies'  Hospital Aid will be held Monday November 3rd at -J p.m.. in the Board  of Trade building. All old members  are urgently requested to attend this  meeting and it is hoped many new  ones may be welcomed, as well. Perhaps somo of the now comers in town  may not know that the Aid has undertaken to keep tho hospital supplied  with linen and after that, to help in  other ways, ns far as their finances  permit. Tho membership fee is only  ono dollar a year and the object a  very worthy ono. Will ladies of Kolowna pleaso remember this annual meeting and holp the Hospital Aid with  their membership?  PETITION FOR   RESEARCH WORK  ON "FRUIT PIT"  Mr. Hamilton Lang was present at  the Board of Trade meeting Tuesday  night, having been invited to speak  to the members on several matters of  road construction which had been discussed at provious meetings. Mr. S. T.  KJIioH took the chair in the absence  of Mr. A. W. Bowser, the president,  and Mr. H, .1. Williams acted ae secretary. Mr. Beaver Jones not having  sufficiently recovered from his recent  illness to attend.  Mr. Lang expressed Mb pleasure at  the opportunity to talk to the members about their difficulties. If all the  different organizations of the valley  would got together in the same way  it would simplify matters a good deal!.  Referring first to the complaint of  the Board regard,i 'onstruotlon  of a bridge connecting the K. L. 0.  bench with Rutland, to which no approach had yet been made, he said the  situation was the result of the difference which existed between oppropria-  tions for bridge and road construction.  When he prepared ond sent in to the  department estimates for bridges, they  were never cut down, but estimates  for road construction were subject to  revision, and were always considerably  reduced, sometimes as much as 50 to  65 per cent. This accounted for the  delay in constructing many roads  which had been promised and included  in the estimates. At the present time  he was making a tour of the valley  collecting information for use in preparing the [estimates for the year, but  he had no means of knowing what proportion of the money asked' for.would  be voted. In the case referred to the  monoy had beon voted for the bridge,  and had to be used for that purpose,  but the road allowance had not permitted the construction of the road  planned to connect with it.  ln answer to another enquiry of the  Board, Mr. Lang submitted a blue  print plan of the proposed road construction in tho Bear Creek district. A  road had been surveyed by the engineers from the corner of the  McClellan property to. Frank Bas-  tier's.place with a maximum grade of  7 per cent. This would be placed in  the estimates, but there was no guarantee that tho money would be-voted.  That was a matter of departmental  policy, and consideration had also to  be given to urgent demands from all  over the district. He would be pleased  however, to do his best in tho matter.  The road allowance for the Okanagan for 1913 had been $260,000, and  this had been expended except a reserve of 10 p.c, which had been ordered to bo made about a month ago  for emergency and winter work, the  new government auditor having laid  down the rule that no expenditure*  must exceed tho sums voted for the  year.  If this difficulty could be overcome  by having the men employed wait for  their money or some such scheme he  would be pleased to recommend that  the Rutland-K.L.O. rond be constructed at once, and also    the road   near  the Dickson ranch .which was in very  unsatisfactory condition, and a���dad  attention at once.  The Okanagan Telephone Co., came  in for severe criticism as to the delaye  experienced by subscribers in getting  connections. Matters bad become so  bad lately it was asserted that a special committee was appointed to look  into the question with the company.  It was also decided to enlist the influence of the city council in providing  public sanitary attangements at the  C.P.R. wharf.  Accounts amounting to $50.30 were  passed for payment.  An interesting letter replying te  criticisms of the fruit industry from  Mr. T. W. Stirling which we give ia  another column wag read by Mr. Pooley,  The following petition was accepted  by the board and arrangements mads  for securing signatures. Copies wer*  to be placed in stores and banks and  other convenient places and alt fruitgrowers were urged to see that their  names were attached.  To The Hon. Martin Burrell,  Minister for Agriculture,  Ottawa.  We, tho undersigned members of the  Board of Trade, Fruit Growers, Merchants, Land Owners and Residents in  and around Kelowna, in the Okanagan  district, Province of British Columbia,  respectfully   bring to   your attention  the great need    for careful and scientific    research  .work    on   ths   widely  spread and   most deplorable   disease,  which from time to time appears    in  the choicest and most valuable varieties of apples, commonly known     as  Fruit Pit", also spoken of as "Bitter Pit," "Baldwin or Mcintosh Spot''  and many other local designations.  Tho menace of this Fruit Pit to the  fruit growers and the district! at large,  is not only in the amount of fruit  disfigured and spoiled, .but also in the  fact that, in the majority of cases, it  does not develop until' the fruit is  packed as "sound" fruit, and despatched to the markets, thus entailing much  avoidable expense and loss, besides  injuring tne reputation and good name  of the distriot, and the packing houses  that handle it. It is a fact that can  be proven that, could any possible  guarantee be given against ths fruit,  always tho most desirable varieties,  "pitting", far higher prices eould bs  obtained for it, and the returns to the  growers thereby greatly increased.  It is the earnest petition therefor*,  of the undersigned that you appoint a  suitable and efficient pathologist, to  roside at your newly established experimental farm, near Summerland,  whose duty it would be to undertake  research work in this matter, and if  it meets with your approval, confine  himself exclusively to this end, i.e. The  cause and prevention of Fruit Pit in  apples.  Your petitioners are aware of the  great interest you take in the welfare  of fruit growers in ths Okanagan and  elsewhere, and feel that the gratitude  and thanks of fruit growers throughout the world would be due -to the  man who can solve this problem.  All of which your petitioners humbly  pray'-  GERMAN ARMY AIRSHIP WHICH EXPLODED ON OCTOBER 17TH. jfiDIaOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  ��� *    ��*    1*1,    a*   **    ����    **    ft*    **��*.***  ����� ����  ���J    P-UJFISSIOI. AI, AND    **  *       SUSI^ESS CARDS      **  ���* ##  ��t    #*   #��   ft*   ft*   *��   tut    *..    ttft   *��   **    **  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hewetson Block, Kelowna    ���    'Phone 206  P.O. Box, 509  KELOWNE RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Rates:  91.60    per rear;    75c,  six    months     United  statss 50 cats additional.  AU subscriptions pevable in arlvunr'O.  Subscribers at tbe renulur rale ran have  extra paper, mailed tn friends nt a dixUm'tr  at HALF RA'l'B. i.e.. 75 Mntl uer voar.  This special privilege is rrrnntcd Ior tbtr  purpose of auvsrtisine thu citv aud distriot.  C. Harvey, B.A., Sc, C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER  and   IAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  Phwie 147. P.O. Box 231  PI A N OFC r,nr"  MR.  HAROLD   TOU   BOYD  Elhibifioi.er Royal College   of   Music,  nnd lately  Willi Sendftok ryne.  Mill, Doc, Organic of the  Cathedral, Manchester. Eng.,  RECEIVES   PUPILS  "At tKe Studio, Trench Block, Kelowna  rvlu.ii-   of   every   description   ���upplied.  P.O. Box 437  RICHARD H.  PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Ir. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. 0. Bok IB* 'Phono ns  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  Hives lessons in  FIAMFORTE, VIOLIM  and ORGAN  alio  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise^  STUDIO -Morrison-Tlrompson Block  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ����� BUI1DER  Plan* and Specifications Prepared  aod estimates given for publicBuild-  itigs.Tov.'n and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Pia��ef*rti;. Orqan, Voice Production  Sligiig, Harmony,Counterpoint, &c.  STANLEY  HODKINSON  A.R.C.O.  (Auociate of tha Royal College of Organiatt, L,ond.)  Givei lessons in the  above  subjects,  Qualified   by   examinaiion.     Many  PIANOFORTE  successes  at local  examinations  (Trinity  College, London)  15   yean' aucceaiful   teaching experience  ',Studio    ���   Raymer Block  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (GrsduMt WcCill University)  Residence :   GLENN  AVENUE  Meitagea  may   be   left   at   the   office   of  Me�����.'��. Rattenbury Ac Williams  Miag FRANCES A. PEARSON  I..R.A.M. (London)  lead,** rorrscl  VOICE PRODUCTION, SINGING  Box 366, Kelowna,  Or apply " Record " Office.  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllifa Bloch   ���   Kelotona, B.C.  CONCRETE  WORK  I have * compUte plant cf power  mixere and al) appliance* for coocrete  construction of every kind, and am  devoting al) my attention to this work,  in which I have had many years*  experience.  AU Kind* of   eroent Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE. RESIDENCE.  CleMM>.t It Rift"' office, Woolaeley Av.  Raymer Block Richter Street  'PHONE 104 'PHONE 4304  Advertising Rates:  LODUE NOTICES, PBOPBSSIONAL CAI.DS,  ETC., 'ii cents per column Inch per  week.  LAND AND TIMBBR NOTIOEB-80 J��yh. |0i  60 days. $7.  WATER NOTICES-*., lor live InMrtloni.  I.EOAL ADVERTISINU-Fir.t IntirUog, 12  cents per '*n��i et*A au..��ietiufi-t lusrUon, H  ccats per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERT1SEMENTS-2 OinU per  word first  insertion,   1  cent wr word  - n  aubueguent  insertion.  DISPLAY    ADVEBTISEUENTS-Two    Inrtu  aiid uudsr, 60 centa par lash 'ir,t liwsrllnni  ovar two inohss 40 assta par iush first   insertion; 20 oenta  oar  inul.    sack  lt.bseo.Weul  inisrtion.  All ohftOKH In coa.ract advtTlUi'in nl; miml  bs in ths hands of tha print** bv 'lauad.iv  evening to insure ��ublite.tU.�� ia tka next  Issue.  Results of Farmers'  Institute Convention  A communication is just to hand  trom Mr. W. E. Scott, superintendent  uf Fanners' Institutes in B. C, in  which hu briefly summarizes the results which hnve Attended the various  resolutions passed ul tlie last convention of the Central Instil uie '.n  January of the present year. At thai  annual gathering many matters of interest to the farmers gonerally are  discussed, but as a rule it is difficult  t-o trace the fate of the many resolutions which receive the sanction of lhe  delegates. For the benefit of local  members of the Farmers' Institute we  give Mr. Scott's list'-  Bo Loans to Fanners  KesoIulK.!. No. 1.���This resolution  Was consolidated out oi seventeen resolutions sent in by clilTorent institutes  and passed the oonvontion unanimous*  ly. It lias been referred by me to tho  Royal Commission on Agriculture, who  no doubt will give it the ..-ireful consideration which its importance merits.  He Rounlies tm Various Animals  And Birds  Resolution No. 7.��� This resolution  dealt with different animals and birds.  Tlie one which passed the Convention  asked that a bounty be put on tjoph-  ers ami ground Bqulrrels. No action  has been taken on thi' lines of this  resolution by the Department of the  Deputy A Harney-'.orient!.  lie Increased Duty on Imported  Furs  This matter was taken up by the  Legislative Committee appointed by  the M. C. Fruit Growers' Association.  This oonuntttee spent somo time in  Ottawa, urging on the Federal Government, fiction along the lines of this  resolution, and oilier matters were  unavailing,  Ro Quarantining Imported Fruits  From Infested Districts  Thos. Cunningham's resolution*���'This  matter was also taken Up!by the Legislative Committee at Ottawa. No definite action has been taken up to the  present time. The question, however,  is still being seriously considered by  the Department, so (hat if possible,  some stspl may be taken to (leal with  the situation.  Resolution re Operation ol  Fruil Marks Act  Inspection ol Fruit imported from  the United States. This quoStlOn was  ulso vigorously taken up by Ihe Legislative Commit too of the It. c. Fruit  Growers' Association, wilh the Federal  Government} and I am pleased to report that as a resull amendments to  the Fruit Marks Act were brought bo-  fore the llouso at Ottawa, ami in  spite of much opposition, were eventually passed, and now have become  law. [t i.s anticipated that this will  result to the material advantage of  the I'rovineial fruit grower.  Tte Parcel Post System  Resolution  No. 33,���This matter    is  receiving the attention of the Federal  Government, and it is anticipated that  a bill will pass the Lsglslatlvj A.....111-  bly at Ottawa at the next foisioh.  Marketing B. 0. Fruit, mi.I Cor  tral Selling Agofloy  Resolution No. I" (A).--\s a re.uilt  of this resolution, steps were taken,  and carried to a successful conclusion,  by tha organization of tho Okanagan  Valley under ono central soiling agency. It is expected that other districts  will, in tho near future, organize along  similar lines.  Re Dumping of Fruit from the IL  8. in .Canadian Markets  Resolution No. 31.��� Th'- matter wan  also taken up vigor u 'y by lhe Legislative Committor at Ottawa. 1 ie��ret.  to have lo Inform you thnt in spile  of their host efforts in this direction  they were unable to prevail ou thu  Dominion Government to take any  effective steps to prevent shipping in  on consignment from the U. S,  Resolution re Pro-Cooling Plants  The Department of Agriculture made  provision for the appointment of a  Pro-Cooling & Cold Storage Investigator, which position is now filled by  Mr. Edwin Smith. A demonstration  cold storage- plant has been started al  Summerland and operated during t he  present season. Much valuable information has been gained regarding the  absolute necessity for the careful hand  ling of fruit and pre-cooling before  shipment..  Resolution re Cold Storage Plants  This matter has been  taken up    by  (he B. C. Fruit Growers'  Association.  but   nothing definite has as yet   been  accomplished.  Resolution iv Warehouse Accommodation  by  C.P.R. and the  Dominion Express  This matter has also been  taken up  by the Transportation Committee    of  the I'.. C. Fruit Growers' Association,  Resolution re Reduction of Express Rates on Fruit  This has also been takon up by lhe  Transportation Committee of the' H.'.  Fruit Growers' Association and 1 ani  pleased to report tnat as a result of  their efforts, a material reduction l.'ts  been made on express rates, :hieh  must prove of great benefit to hull  and vegetable growers.  Resolution re Public Library   \ct  This resolution hns been referred   to  lhe  Hon, The Minister of Education.  Resolution re Appointment of  Lecturer on Co-operation  In connection with this resolution,!  beg lo inform you thut thn Herviees of  Mr. Robertson were secured by this Department to address fruit and vegetable growers al producing points in  the Okanagan Valley, with a view to  organizing them along co-operative  lines. It iH the intention of the Department to further the principles of  cooperation whenever possible, The  great difficulty, however, is lo got a  thoroughly competent man to undertake ihis work.  Re Royalty not  lo bo ('ollooted  From Land to be Plowed  Resolution   No.   19.���This  has      been  referred *lo the   lion,   the  Minister     of  Lands,  Re Increase of Compensation (or  Cut He Slaughtered for Bovine  Tuberculosis  T am pleased to inform you thai as  ti result of this resolution, the Hon.  The Minister of Agriculture sanctioned the valuation to be raised from  $75,00 for grades and 8126.00 for registered animals, to $100.00 for grades  and  $175.00  for  pure  breds.  Regulation re Loans for Co-operative Agricultural  Associations  It gives me pleasure to inform you  that as n result of this resol.i ion, tne  Provincial Government amended the  Agricultural Association Act, whereby  duly Incorporated associations tinder  llie Act, may, subject to lhe approval  of the Government, secure a loan from  tho Government, amounting to km per  cent., of the subscribed capital.  Re Timber Limits  Resolution No. fi,���Expired timber  licence lands to be available for homed ia to pre-emption, This resolution  has been submitted to lhe Hon. The  Minister of Lands,  Re Pure-Bred Slock for Fanners'  Institutes  hi connection with this resolution, 1  would beg to say thai circulars have  been Issued to all fastltuta Secretaries  from lho Live Stock Branch 0f the  Department, offering to supply purebred stook for the use of Institute  members, on deferred terms of payment,  provided the institute will assume  the responsibility.  Re Discretionary  Power of Fire  Wardens  Resolution No. 20.-This   resolution  has been submitted    to  the    Forestry  Department!  Re Cattle Guards on Railways  Resolution  No.  31.���This    resolution  has been referred to the Railway Corn-  mission for   attention   and consideration,  Re Refusal of the Railway Companies to Rill  Mixed Carloads of Feed, Flour, etc.  Resolution No. 3,���This has been referred to the Railway Commission for  attention.  Re Price of Stumping Powder  Resolution No. 5,-*- The amendment  to the resolution which was added  askod lhat the government supply  stumping powder at oosl to Institutes.  This has been done ever since tho  Government started to supply powder  to  Institutes.  Re-Kuforeeinent  of  Nox.ouh  Weeds Act  Resolution No. 11,��� In connection  with this resolution, would say that  tho Department has used its best on- I  doavors to have ihis Aot enforced. All  tho Provincial Constables and Forest  liunrds were,,appointed agents for the  Department, and all constables were ,  Instructed to serve notices on owners  of hind having noxious weeds growing  thereon, t.nd'in event of failure lo take  tho necessary steps for their eradication within a specified time, to tnsti-  ture prosecutions. As a result, deeid-  lly heller work has been done during  Ihe past season towards enforcing tho  Vet, The situation is a most diff'i-  ���ult one however, and in order that  lho work may bo carried on lo the  best advantage, tht' support of the  fanners themselves must be given. The  .matter will be furl her considered by  ihe Department, so that if possible,  still more effective measures may be  taken lo deal with this difficult problem uo.vl  year.  Re Telephones and Extension   of  I lovernment   Telephones   and  Telegraph-  Resolution N'o, 111.���This matter has  been brought to the attention of tho  Provincial Government on many occa  alone, but so far no action has been  takon in accordance with tho resolution.  'Phone 240  P.C, Box 147  Kelowna Machine Shops  Machinists and Engineers  (Garage in connection)  ^(/p Rpnair   ^aw ^'" Machinery, Factory  Machinery,  " Steam Engines, Steam Fillings, Boilers, Gus  Engines.Motor Boats, Elevators, Cement Mixers, Road Machinery  Automobiles  We Stock   C��ld  Ro"ecl  Shaftinf?'   Bol(fl-  Screws,  Nut*,  and Engineers' Supplies  Agents for the famous  CADILLAC CARS  also for  Dunlop Traction Tread Tires,  Morgan & Wright Tires,  and all kinds of MOTOR  ACCESSORIES  For REPAIR WORK   we   have   engaged   the   services  of   an  automobile expert who has Iiad years of experience in first-class  a!.ops.    We  are giving satisfaction to a ��reat many car owners  in tlie valley and can satisfy you.  Kelowna Machine Shops  A. McQUARRIE, Proprietor.  ABBOTT STREET -  - KELOWNA, B..  He  1 .aw  hitiuii   re   V  Amendment  This amendment which asks that tin*  Govt., mako a wire fence "il inches high  a legal feme, has been referred to tho  Department  of the Attorney-flcneral.  lie [..dim. Unserves in Okanagan  to bo opened lor Settlement.  I.esolutinn Nn. 30.���- In connection  with this resolution. I beg to 'inform  you that an Indian ('ommiaaioa y has  been conducting a thorough investigation in this province, concerning all  matters affecting Indians and Indian  reserves, and tho quostion of reserves  in lho Okanagan Valley has been considered by them.  Re Single Tax and Removal of  Tax on Improvements  Resolution No. 89.��� This question  has been considered by thc Tax Com*  mission, and legislation brought down  accordingly.  Re Land Assessment  Resolution No. 39.��� (A).-This mat-,  ler has been referred to the Royal  Commission on Agriculture for their  careful consideration.  TR0]UT CRKKK BR1DQK NOW  COMPLETE  Tho first train ran across Trout  Crook bridge last week, for tho highest railway trestle bridge in I..C, now  stands complete and ready for traffic.  Ihe bridge cost about 111,000 Is about  '.Till feet high and about the same in  Length, 0! the hundreds <>f men employed in its construction there was  only one fatal accidont. a laborer falling from the girders a few weeks ago  nnd bolng dashed to death in tha  creel, bed below  The Kettle Valley Railway has pur-  Based five new engines and these will  arrive shortly. Crows aro already on  tho way from Merritt to lay tho steel  from Trout Creek, to Osprey I.uke. The  work on thc summit, near Kelowna, is  proceeding verv rii'id1'. ��n spite of tho  engineering difficulties, Altogether the  K. V. U., have accomplished a great  deal more than was expected on account of the wet season.��� Penticton  Herald.  TdlplSltlPplERS  Tht most ut'cu/ate, reliable and only Filarkfl Htp-r. and Price Msl  ol IU kind pir.il shed  '%\M ifefiutiert afefjlpper"  Hstlci Absolute!- tree lo fur Sl.lpprrs- Srnrl "SbllbUt"  yonr name on n postal today  Vou want this valuable publication���it ia worth hundred, of  dollars to y.iu, issued at every change of thu Fur Market,  giving you an accurate and reliable report of what is doing in  all the Markets of the World in American Raw Furs.  Writ, for It���now���It's frae  Ad   ciiiiul'dt   inis   u-n wtsr ttisnii tvemii  .  b. S il U H r,K I, inc., Den.51<> cmcAco. v.s.��.  rMmmtm*esssmm**ssrs^*^mme^emsmeemieems^*msm^*mssmmsse*mmmm  Second Hand  Harness  If you have any to sell or if you  want to buy, see  Thomlinson  Harness Maker  about it.  If you want your harness pro.  pi-rly and quickly REPAIRED,  Altered or Cleanir!, Thomlinton is  your man.    He specialises in  Harness Repairing  and puts hand sewing into all work  done.  First store beyond Bank of Montreal, WATER ST., KELOWNA  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   -   Kelowna  P.O.Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plana,   Specificatiuna   and    Estimate! '  Furnwhed  Late  Cabbages  Now Ready  .LYSONS  Kelowna.  Greenhouse.  W. C. AITKEN  BUILDER  & CONTRACTOia  I'l.tTrri and Estimates  Kuishing work a specialty  Office : No. ft, Crowley Block, Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  KELOWNA-WEST BANK',  STEAM FERRY!  iSS  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m i  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m. '  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaves Westbank 11.30 a.m.  FOR SALE OR RENT  Two Houses on Wilson   Avenue.  Containing three Bedrooms, Dining and  Living rooms, Kitchen arid Bath rooms.  Electric Light and City Water. Finished  in Mission. Ceilings Beamed, Plate mil, etc.  Also one containing two Bedrooma, Living  room, Kitchen and Bath room, Summer  Kitchen and Basement, electric light and  city water. Fir finishing througout.  Both have large lota.  For terms fit prices of above apply owner  E. ENGLAND  Wilson Ave, or  P. O. Box 12, Kelownn.  CLOTHING  SATISFACTION  II you want a new fall Made-to-  Meaaure Suit that  Fits well,  Is well Tailored,  Bears lhe stamp  of Distinction,  Is made of reliable quality material���Buy  FIT - RITE  They coat no more  than   Ready-Made  Suits     of     similar  quality  |~FJ  I  C  K  S  Men'*  Clothing  & Furnishings  Willits Block  ���MB THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  KELOWNA KBCOBB  THE INCOLA  PENTICTON, B.C.  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  The most modern and  tip-to date hotel in the Oknn-  -|fi��n, commanding an uninterrupted, view of Okanagan  lake.    Excellent cuisine, prompt service, and the.   best  the market affords  A Musical Evening is Entertained Every Saturday  For weekly rates apply to  H. VINCE   -   Manager  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  / A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Estimates Furnished on all kinds of buildings.       Residences.and Modern  Bungalows a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  1 have a full line of interior decorations, consisting of the latest and most up-  to-date wall hangings.     Call and inspect my stock of Wallpapers and get my  estimate on your spring painting and decorating.  City and country patronage solicited  R. MINNS & CO.  Cabinet Makers,  Undertakers and Embalmers  ELLIS STREET, KELOWNA  Telephone, 91  On call day and night  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  (Between Presbyterian and new English Churches)  Now is the time to plant  O-1 ]! iftl l_        Magoon & Senator Dunlop  Mrawberry rlants &. do-, $1 so 100  CUTFLOWERS .   Vegetable and Bedding Planta     POT PLANTS  Bulbs now ready w��nte* puming  Phone 88  PALMER & ROGERSON  P.O.Box 117  �����������'  .      ���  The broiler door is so roomy  and well arranged that a rich  juicy steak or toast can be  done to turn without the  usual tiring, stooping necessary with common ranges.  This and many other exclusive convenient features .increase the pleasure of kitchen  work and should be insisted  upon in the range you buy.  stl   n���hl place lor pok- e*f\��  7:'-v:v.;>::7:   inrr down the ashes ~  '#��$$;'   and stirring up thc $:.t:ji|:  ���'���������:���*:  _ SMS  H-V  ;:r Kootenay Ranges are sold  everywhere by good dealers  who back up our guarantee  on   this   splendid  range���  -    ;  ..���mm:  mmm  mc. ���  \\ I.ONI..) ,  ;i st:ioh>  - *; ��'-v>V^f; ��� }���} >"r���*"*-.*-*-* -.*: -V-*1 V -* ���' - *-  ,*���! ���. !*���:���.:'^V:V.*'.'��� *���*  ijs����5i[  Wife  ':���������:���.'������ ...".���.'���:;...:;.;..?: ;.:'������'.   rOr.ONTO   MpNTRB  IIAM4LTON  CALCAI  a.     r     "   '  .*�����-! ,'l-:  '.1.  W.NN'IP  .'   EARI.AI '  Drastic Sentence Passed  on Nanaimo Strikers  V  Sold in Kelowna by Morriion-Thompaon Hardware Co.  In the county court, at Nanaimo  His Honor .ludgn llowav passed sentence on those men found gdil'ty oft  participating in the labor disturbances  gt Ladysmith on Aug. 13, 14 and 15,  which resulted in considerable destruction to property. Three men and  two boys were sentenced to serve  two yenrs in the penitentiary. Twenty-three wero given imprisonment, tor  ono year nnd were fined $100 each,  and elovon were sent to jail for  three months anil will have to pay a  fine of s.Mi eaoh.  Alii 'sentences date drom tho time  of arrest. This moans that those  sentenced to Borvo threo months will ba  liberated in about thirty days time.  Those sentenced to serve two years  wero: ,1. J, Taylor, vice-president ol  tho D? 0, Federation of Labor, and  vico-prosident of i the Ladysmith local  of tho 'United Mine WorkerB of America; Samuel Guthrie, president of the  Ladysmith union; Paul Deconink, a  leader among the Belgians in tho coal  mining distriot, and two boys, John  Morgan, son of a prominent mine  foreman, who was also given a jail  term, and William .Simpson, Jr., son  of a mine contractor.  When the sentences were announced,  a number of women in the gallery, the  wives or relatives of the prisoners,  screamed and became hysterioal and  had to be removed from the court  room before the judge could proceed.  'In pausing sentence, His Honor said:  "It is the custom when sentences are  given that the judge make but little  comment thereon, but in this case 1  am going to depart from the usual  cuBtom, for these cases aro out of the  ordinary, and call for n fow remarks  from mo. Let me say to you men, before going any further, that you have  beon woll defended, and this has been  Bhown, not only in the handling of  your cases, but , in the selection of  those of you who pleaded guilty or  not guilty. Your counsel has said all  that could bo said, and if I found you  guilty it is not because your oounsel  has erred, but because you have woven  around you a not of circumstances beyond the power of any counsel to untangle.  State of Terrorism  "Thia was uot an ordinary riot, Tt  was mot u sudden ebullition oi pent-up  feeling, but it Bhows all down thu line  a deliberate scheme, a design from one  end to tho othor. The riots at Nanaimo, South Wellington, Extension and  Ladysmith wore all for ono purpose,  Wore simultaneous und carried out with  one line of action. Bombs were thrown,  property destroyed and peaceful citizens made to floo for thoir lives and a  persistent state of terrorism indulged  in. After the bomb-throwing at the  Tomporanoo hotel, parades were formed, evidently for the purpose of showing your numerical strength, and that  you wore in charge of the situation.  "After this, mobs ran at large all  over the oity, picking, out various  houses and stondog them. Then later  on, another mob or two went around  on what thoy termed a peace fission,  but whioh really meant that a band  of luwioss oitizens went around ordering peaceful citizens out of town at  the risk of their lives'. And these people had a right to work aB well as  you hud. Anything loss than this is  mob rule.  "Your oounsel has mado lo mo various pleas. He has told me that many  of you pleaded guilty, and that this  is a faotor whioh must bo taken into  consideration. I have looked over your  faces to soo if 1 oould see any sign  of sorrow or ropontanoe' for what you  havo done, but 1 fail I* find one man  among you to express Borrow for his  lawless sots.  No Mercy Shown  "Your counsel knows there is no  moro sympathetic man than myself,  one over'irmly to extend meroy, but I  have road over all the depositions and  linfl but little meroy you havo shown.  1 read where homes in which there  was sioknoss wore not free from missiles which you threw, and little children hid in aupboards and under beds  to escape rocks thrown upon them in  merciless fusilade. Thu only timo any  meroy was shown wns whon one of you  said: 'Don't throw a rook at that  house; there is measles there,' and  when tho cowardly bombs were thrown  at the Temperance Hotol and at the  home of Alex. McKinnon, the only  meroy shown wns the mercy of God.  "I was appealed to on behalf of your  wives and ohildren, but what do I  find hero? I find your women singing  Drive the scabs away." and throwing  rooks themselves, and these notions  tako away very miioh of the strength  of the appeal for meroy on your behalf because of your women. The evidence shows not only a riot hers, but  a far more serious charge might have  been laid against you.  "I recognize I have a duty to perform painful to the extromo, but the  law-abiding people in this oommunity  must be protected and punishment  moted out, so that thoro may be   no  PANAMA-PACIFIC EXPOSITION  Up to and inclusive of August 31,  1913, tho cash receipts of the Panama  Pacific International Exposition Company amounted to more than $6,000,-  000. Tho expenses to that date amoun  ted to less than $5,000,000, and investment expenditures to $467,581.16,  leaving a cash balance on hand of  $1,279,264.64. The aotual present available assets of the exposition oompany  ���aggregate $11,978,811.50. It will require about $12,000,000 more to complete the work, and the actual net  assets amount to this, without considering the sums to be derived from  concessionaries, interost on money in  hank and receipts from divers pre  position operations.  More thnn 6,000 applications have  been received for amusement and other  concessions at the exposition. One hundred accepted to date involve a total  expenditure of about $7,000,000. More  than 7,000 people will bo employed in  the concessions distriot, and the total  amount to be invested in amusements  in 1915 will probably aggregate, 812,-  000,000. Among the most important  concessions will be "The Grand Canyon of the Colorado," a.working model of the Panama Canal; naval submarines in operation;' "Creation" bnB-  ad on the first chapter of Genesis,  "Toyland'^; a reproduction of the famous city of Nuremburg, Germany*  "Firo and Sword" or the fall of Ad-  rianople; an ice palace; "Forty-Ninenv1  Camp," "Mohammed's Mountain", a  Chinese City, and others.  Some idea of the immensity of tho  Palace of Machinery may be gathe.rd  from tho fact that while it is a wood-  on building, the largest in the world,  it will require 1,500 tons of hard v ,rs  in its construction, suoh as nailB, rbolitB  joint plates, and the like. On October  1st the building was eighty per cent.,  completed.  $4,000,000 A MONTH  In building its transcontinental lino  across the Dominion, says the Viitoria  Colonist, the Canadian Northern Railway oompany is spending $4,000,000 a  month, and giving employment to an  army of 25,000 men. This year, 1000  new miles of trackage will be added  to tho road. This is at the rate of  nearly three'miles a day. It is a  great achievement, worthy of the  country.  furthor    occurrence   of    these lawless  riots.  Concluding his remarks, Judge How-  ay said' "In conclusion I want to say  this is the most'painful matter I havo  ever undertaken, and if I were to consider my own feelings this is the last  thing I would wish to do. But in my  position I must recognize the community as a whole, and I feel, and I  believe, the public will feel that I have  exorcised an oxtremely fair tempering  of justioe with mercy. I wish to thank  the officers of thc militia and also the  court officials for their kindness nt-d  sorvioes during the progress of those  trials."  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  GEORGE E RITCHIE, of Kelowna,  B. C, Contractor, intend to apply for  a licence to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over the following described  Innds: ��� Commencing at a post planted 200 chains North and 80 chains  East of the North-east corner of Lot  No. 4222, thenoe North 80 ohains,  thonco East 80 chains, thence South  80 ohains, and thence West 80 chains  to the point of commencement,, containing 640 acres more or less.  Doted 7th, Ootober, 1913.  GEO. E. RITCHIE.  48-51 Per J. H. Christie, Agent  P.O, Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plans,   Specifications   and    Estimates  Furnished  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  ROBERT F. MORRISON, of Kelowna,  B. 0., Msrohanl, intend to apply tor  a licence to prospect for Cool and Petroleum over ths following dsscribsd  lands: ���Commencing at a posit planted 120 ohains North and 80 chains  East of the North-east corner of Lot  No. 4322, thanos North 80 ohains,  thsnes East 80 chains, thence South  80 chains, and thence West 80 chains  to the point of commencement, eon  taming 640 aores mors or less.  Doted 7th, October. 1913.  R. F. MORRISON.  48-51 .       Per. J. H. Christie, Agent   ��   YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  ROBERT McDONNELL, of Kslowna,  B. C, Miner, intend to apply for  a lioenoe to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over the following described  lands: ���Commencing at a post planted 3 miles North of ths North-east  corner of Lot No. 4222, thence North  80 chains, thence West 80 chains,  thence South 80 chains, and thence  East 80 chains to ths point of commencement, containing 640 acres mors  or less.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1913.  It. MoDONNELL.  48-61 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent   ���   YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  ROBERT A. COPELAND, of Kelowna,  B. C, Real Estate Agent, intend to apply for a lioenoe to prospeot for Coal  and Petroleum over the following described lands:��� Commencing at a post  planted 200 chains North of the Northeast corner of Lot 4222, thenoe North  80 chains, thence East 30 chains,  thence South 80 chains, and thenoe  West 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 aores more  or less.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1913.  R. A. COPELAND,  48-51 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent   1  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  A. MoQUARRIE, of Kelowna, B. C,  Merchant,   intend   to   apply    for   a  lioenoe to prospect lor Coat and Petroleum over (he following dswTihsd  lands: ���Commencing at ��� poet plant'  ed 3 miles North of the North-east  corner of Lot No. 4222, thence North  80 ohaina, thanes West 80 chains,  thenoe South 80 chains, and tissue*  East 80 ohairis to tn* point of sou-  mencement, containing 640 acres atom  or lees.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1018.  A. MoQUARRIE,  48-81 Per. J. H. Christis, i-Mi  ���*   '  YAXE LAND DISTRIOT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE ii hereby given that I,  HENRY B. BURTCH, of Kslowna,  B. C, Farmer, Intend to apply for  a licence to prospeot for Coal and Petroleum over the following dsinrlusd  lands:��� Commencing at a point 1M  ohains North of the North-east coroer  of Lot No. 4323, thence North 80  chains, thence East 80 chains, then**  South 80 chains, and thence West 86  chains te the point of commeoesment,  containing 640 acres more or lets.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1913.  HENRY B. BURTCH,  48-61 Fer. J. H. Christis, jYfsai   , ��       .   i   ..  YAM LAND BISTWCff  OSOYOOS DmSION  NOTICE ia hereby pran that I,  HENRY H. MILLIE, of Kslowna .B.C.  Gentleman, intent to apply (or n  licence to prospeot for Coal and Petroleum over the following described  lands: ���Commencing ot a post planted at ths North-east eorasr of Lot  No. 4922, thsnee North 80 shaias.  thence West 80 chains, thenoe South  80 chains, and thenee East 80 ehaias  to the point of commencement, containing 640 aores more or less.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1918.  HENRY H. MILLIE,  48-51         Per. J. H. Christis, Agent   *   YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  SIMON T. ELLIOTT, of Kelowna,  B. C, Real Estate Agent, intend to  apply for a lioenoe to prospeot for  Cool and Petroleum over the following described lands:��� Commencing at  a post planted at th* North-West corner of Lot No. 4222, thenoe North 80  chains, thenoe East 80 chains, thenoe  South 80 chains, and thence West 80  chains to the point of commencement,  containing 640 acres more er less.  Dated 6th October, 1913.  ���S. T. ELLIOTT,  48-61 Per J. H. Christie, Agent   ���*,   YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS OIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that ],  HERBERT I. JOHNSTON, of Kslowna, B. C, Hotel-Keeper, intend to apply for a licence to prospect for Coal  and Petroleum over the following described lands:��� Commencing at a post  planted at ths North-east corner at  Lot No. 4223, thence North 80 chains,  thence West 80 chains, thenoe South  80 chains, and thence Zest 80 chains  to ths point of commencement, containing 640 acres, mors or less.  Dated 4th Ootober, 1913.  H. I. JOHNSTON,  48-61 Per J. H. Christie, Agent  CANADAPortiand cement  COME men ask for so many bags of  '*?,     cement ���  Others, more careful, say they want  '' Portland Cement"���  But the man who does the  best work insists upon getting "Canada" Portland  Cement���  And he looks to  /A. see that every,  bag, bears this  Write the Canada Cement  Information Bureau, Montreal, (n * free copy of  "What the Farmer Can  Do With Concrete."  Then ii a Canada  Cement deala in yew  neJghboihood. If yon do  not know hist, wis**.*. KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.'  Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  LIMITED  Nursery Stock for Fall  or Spring Planting  (One year budded on imported French seedlings, three-year  roots)  APPLES  Newtown Pippin  Delicijus  Spitzenberg  Wealthy  Mcintosh  Jonathan  King David  Grimes Golden  And other varieties  CRAB APPLES  PEARS  Flemish Beauty  Bart'ett  D'Anjou  PLUMS  Bradshaw  Italian Prunes  CHERRIES  Du Cornice  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES     Mr. 0, K. I,. Pyinnn. left this morning for the old country.  .   .   .   .  Mr. It. II. Parkinson is in town lliis  week.  Mis. Mux .li'iikins nml children wont  lo Poretioton Monday for n few days  visit.  Mi-. Itobl. Donnoll arrived Wednesday  from 1,1'ftnvillti in tho Yukon.  .   .   .   .  II r. I). Wrigglesworth left this morning for a business visit to Calgary  and  Kilninnloii.  Bing  Lambert  Windsor  .Royal Anne  Olivette  English Morello  Our   Stock   has   Won   lis   Own   Reputation  Price List on Application  OFFICES :  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O. Box 274  TAKE NOTICE  OWING to the  increasing demands of our  Made to Order  department we  find it  necessary  lo go  out  of   Ready-to-Wear  Clothing and Gents.' Furnishing.  We have a large and well-assorted stock of  Suits aud Overcoats in up-to-date styles, which  we are prepared to dispose of at the very lowest  clearing prices.   See window on Friday, Oct. 31 st  DAVIES & MATHIE  tailor Shop, PENDOZI STREET  One block from main street  Q   It will pay you to walk this block  Messrs. Qeo. Rltohio and II. Crowley  were ainongsl   Lho passongorH Ivy   thia  I morning's boat, bound for tint ooast  Mr. 0.   II.  Leslie le't  this morning |  for Vancouver,   where   he us peels   to I    Mrs. B. McDonald will not receive on  spend tho noxl few months,  Tuesday November Ith, nor again un-  ���   ��� 'lil March.  Mr. .1. Faille, of Vancouver has boon  .icwling a low days visiting Mr. anil Mr, lliinstnne, ol lho Central Okan-  Mrs. L. V. linens, on' his way back ngan trends, f.td., is taking a well-  from Saskatchewan. earned holiday.  Mr. Ilorrio ol the Okanngtin Tola,  phone oompany, has beep in town Ibis  ik looking into various mill lei's  connected with  tho system.  ���  *   ���  ���  Mr. Sewell, manager of lho Pentioton  Fruit ISxohange, accompanied by hi*  wife and daughter wore visitors to  Kelownn lasl  weak end.  Messrs. S. ('. Cosens, 1). Uojd-.lonos  II. Lysons nnd Henry l'.nrleh uro in-  eluded    in  llie grand jn'V at  Vcrnftn  assizes this week.  .   .   .   .  Mr,   and   Mrs.   k.   V.   Oxley   lo-t   lusl  week un a visit to tbo coast and expert to spend :i Fow days at Harrison  Hot Springs on their return journey.  ��   *   ���   ���   .  Mr. Harold Ktior, son of Mr. Utter  ot tho sash and door faotory on Water street, has taken up the duties, of  organist of the Methodist churoh. Miss  P. Pearson will aot as ohoir leader.  ���      ���      ��      ���  JJoji'l forget the old fashioned Mean  Supper to be given under tliu auBpioos  of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid, Fri-  ilay evening next from 0 Lo 8 p.m. in  Raymer's small' bull. Admission ."��U  cents.  Miss 12. Priseilla Oxley, of Wallace,  Nova Scotia, arrived in tin. city recently on a visit to ber brother, Mr.  K. P. Oxley. She is ranking; a pleasure  tour of the west and after speudiuj;  some time bere will visit tbe coast  before returning east.  Miss Pearl Sproulo, of Victoria, who  lias been spending the past six weeks  in the eity, the guest of Miss Anna  Knight, loft on .Saturday , for ber homo  at tbe coast. Miss Knight accompanied  ber as far uh Kamloops and will return home after a brief visit to friends  there.  ���   ���   ���   ���  Mr. II. McDonald left l<\-.lay lust  for tlu coast. He took his car along  wliich he*intended to ship over tho  difficult points of the road. Mr. and  Mrs. McDonald will spend tbo winter  at tho coast.  Mr. and Mrs. S, tfodkinioa nnd  daughter Doris left this morning for  Calgary on their way .hack to the old  country. Mr.*.Hodkinson has been organist at tbe Methodist church for  the past eighteen months. Tbe musical  talents of both Mr. aud Mrs. Hodkin-  BOD will be much  missed.  Mr. M. W, ."Russell, of tho Central  Okanagan Lands. Ltd.. who has boon  spending a holiday in Washington la  e.vpooted back today.  ��� * ��� ��� Va.  Mr. Henry Burtch has let tbo contract for a commodious residence on  Ins  Bankhead  property  to  Mr.   J,    A.  Bigger.  * ��   *   *  Mr. D. Leekie gave au interesting  paper Monday night to the Methodist  churoh Young People's Society on  "Criminals and Prison Reform,"  Aliss Lena Wilson and Miss*- Edith  Olenn returned Friday last from a  man.lis' Vacation at Vancouver.  ��� ���   ��   *  Mrs. Henning returned to tbo eity  in Sunday afternoon niter a throe  months holiday, during which tittle sho  visited relatives in southern California and Alaska.  ���, *}  ���  *  Rov. A. Henderson, a former popular  pastor- of the Methodist church will  preach next Sabbath, both morning  and evening while Rev. ���'. 0. Switzer  conducts tho nniiversnry services at  Poach! and,  The Women's Missionary Society con*  von tion was held at Vernon this week  and atnongsl (be many ladies attending were the following delegate; from  the Kelownn district: Mrs. J. W. .Jones  (president), Mrs. Ceo. 12, Thompson.  Mrs. Langille, Mrs. II. II. Millie, Mrs.  Faulkner, Mrs. Bird, Mrs. Robison nna  Mrs. W.  II. Fleming, irom Rutland.  ��� ��   #   #  About i.5 young people of thn city  journeyed, by auto and horse and buggy to the home of Mrs. .1. Taylor,  Vernon Road on Thursday evening of  last week where a very pleasant evening was enjoyed in music, dancing and  games of various sorts. Refreshments  were served about H...I*. after which  the gathering disperaeq, assuring lhe  pleasant hostess of ha/ing enjoyed a  splendid time. The party am/ed home  about 1.88  * ���. #   ���  Lieutenant Governor Patterson   ami  Mrs. Pat torsou. accompanied by tho  lion, l'r'ne ISlKson'and Miss Rllinon  motored down from Vernon lost, Friday. Under the guidance nf tbe Mayor  and Aldermen Sutherland and Taylor  they visited mnny places of interest  in the city including tbe canning Factory. At- noon the party lunched nt  tbe PalftOe Hotel, leaving Inter by car  in time to catch the north-bound train  from  Vernon.  MALE S1JFFRA..KTTI. SYMPATHIZERS ARRKSTRD IN LONDON  During a recent luffragOttfl meeting in a London mimic hall, at which  Miss Anna Kenney, a militant suffragotto, released, from prison booaueo  of a hunger strike, attempted to speak, a general fight rosulUd when the  police mado an effort' to arrest Miss Kenney, Malo sympothi/ors in the  aiidienco rushed tbe police, who oalled for reserves.  With tho aid of the reserves, Miss Kenney was finally arrested and  several of the male aympatlmors wore alrto taken into custody.  Tbo photograph shows one ol tho men struggling us he is being arrested.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full  supply of Hams  , and Bacon  Fresh Fish in  season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within ona half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above tbe lake, it commands a beautiful view of tbe town, lake* and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There ia only one GLENMORE. Don't miss the opportunity of selecting a few acres of this desirable  property.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA, B.C.  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now  completely equipped   to supply all   your  lkmber needs.  Wc have now a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of  high-grade quality and In  ���plcntlii  conditio*.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  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  Gaddes-McTavish  Limited  REAL ESTATE  LOANS  INSURANCE  'Phone 217     -     Leckie Block  Excavating,   Well   Driving,  Septic Tanks installed  and Repaired  Drains  Pumps Installed & Repaired  C. LANCASTER  Cawston Ave.       P.O. Box 541  ��� KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  Replies to Critics of  Fruit Industry  Interesting Communication  from Mr. T. W. Stirling, Pioneer Fruitgrower  The foilwoing interesting letter has  been received by tho secretary of the  Kolowna Hoard of Trade from Mr, T.  W. Stirling, who ia at present in the  old country. The letter in no full of  useful and convincing facts, and contain., such a complete!refutation ofthe  unjustifiable attacks which have lately  been leveled against the fruit industry  in IL C. that wo print it in its- entirety.  Kelowna, H. (.!.  President,  Board of Trado.  Dour Sir,���A great deal of publicity  has been given during the paat year  in Western Canada and Knglish papers  to tho views of those who are dis-  *ntistied with fruit growing in British  Columbia and have little or no faith  in the future prospect of this young  ir-liiHtry. The writers are obviously  ���sincere, and in so far as they havo  Buffered through putting faith in the  i raimfTO nf land agents solely Inter*  i- ed in the earning of a commission,  deserve 'the sympathy of the public;  but 1 should like to c-dl your ntten-  tiori 1<> the fact that Ih majy of tho  Ir.turs 1 have seen, the writers at lack  (ho industry. Having failed, for one  i.'ison or another, they assort, it in  ("���( possible to succeed, laying the e-n-  ���fcu'O blame on the land, the fruit, or  i'c market, sometimes on all throe,  I should be quite prepared to leave  tlie situation to adjust itself, having  no doubt whatever of the future of  the indnxlry, as I have alwnvs found  "I profitable in the past and expect  ;t lo hi* BO in (he fill lire; but, while  these attacks cannot nlTecl the intrinsic soundness of fruit "rowing, prop*  ej-Jy conducted, in the rig... place, they  tend to delay ita growth and cause  those who, li i< ing the necessary capital, are tk.uking <��f engaging in il.  to hesit-ate.  For this reason 1 am replying to th.'  chief points raised, an well as for the  following, which is of n personal nature.  Several years ago tho profits earned  by Bankhead Orchard wore furnished  me to the Department of Agriculture  for  the province,  and  have1  since been  published in flovcrnment' pnmphluta,  Board of Trade'Booklets, and number-  loss private publications, 'being in some  cases the only figures (|Uoted. They  havo been widely circulated and may j  have hud considerable influence' in determining tlie minds of many to en-  ago in fruit growing, so that T feel  it is owing to myself to publish thu  fact that equal profits arc being earned today.  In the letters referred to, fruit growing in British Columbia has been attacked in a very loose way. Personal  opinions are given bill no proper evi-  donee is offered. The assertions made  may be summarised ns follows:  I,���Thai fruit growing does not pay  the grower.  2.���That the market cannot absorb  what is offered, except at dumping  prices.  3,���That the fruit is of a poor quality, soft and flavorless.;  I.���That the price of ' "id is loo high  to permit of a fair profit, being earned  by the orchard.'  It is doubtless possible lo find isolated places of which all the above  statements in regard lo fruil growing  are true; localities where il would be  as judicious to pt.int rubber as fruit,  trees, bul in anpronahlntf lho uuestion  I wish to make it clear that my  knowledge is confined to districts  where? fruit growing '*��� proven. The  figures quoted in this letter aro do-  rived from estates at kelowna of  which I have personal knowledge. Accounts arc properly kept aud resutls  accurately ascertained.  In reply to Ihe firs! assertion, winch  is ffaijuently made, lhat fruit growing  doos not pay the grower, 1 will give  the total" receipts of three well-known  orchards on account of the 1912 crop.  We have heard much talk about tho  difficulties of gotttng the crop of last  year sold and the bad prices received,  so that 1 shall not J.e accused of taking h year of high prices as an example of what the grower may export  lo get.  Bankhead Orchard  Acreage ip more or less full  bearing   2^ acres  Acreage, (rees just commencing to bear      (1 acres  Tola! producing     31  acres  Prop sold for tf|l.l7.r.. 9328 per acre.  I.dzoll  Orchard  Acreage more or less in full  bearing     I I  acre-;  Acreage just commencing lo  {Very little of this latter yet.)  To till  ���  21 acres  Crop sold for $$749, &271  per acre.  Alta  Vista  Orchard  Acreage abend    55 acres  Ui this about 12 acres cannot bo  considered in full bearing.  Crop sold for $14,669. S...-7 per acre.  The average for the II" acres in tho  above orchards, of wliich 2.") acres aro  not full bearing, is $287 por aero. If  all the acreage was in full bearing  Ihe figures would have been well ovor  $300 per acre.  Tho total tonnage wns PSD Ions or  8 tons per aero,  The average price was  l.78o per lb.  This price is 20 per cent.. higher  Ihan the growers received 12 years  ago, but H is not up to the average  price received by them during the past  five years,  Cos! of Maintenance  To arrive at the profits it Is necessary to deduct the annual expenditure  from the total receipts. I am not able  to give you the actual figures of the  expenditure because in the case of each  of the above ranches Ihe expense accounts are kopl for the whole ranch  and not allocated to different headings, rrom nly own cvperiorloo. con-  finned by that of Mr. I.. K. Taylor,  the' present manager of Bankhead  Kanch, I am able to say that 3105  per acre is ample lo cover all charges  for upkeep and harvosting au H ton  crop.  This estimate in confirmed also by  the experience of the Kelowna Land  iv Orchard Co, Ltd.. which company  docs keep its nccounls properly allocated to different heads. Their figures  Ifor ihe actual cos. of enro and upkeep  of their orchard this past year work  out a* per acre as follows'  Cultivation    811.18  Fertilisation  OS  Irrigation         5.71  Spraying        2.87  Pruning       5.79  Superintendence,  ele             11.27  hi  (17  acret  Total   $43.83  Aihlitional cost when all the  trot s me of sue to produce an  S (on crop.  \,l.l   for  spnuing     $10.00  Add for pruning     10.Ot)  Picking and hauling H tons ... 40.00  Total   $103.83  The average ml profit darned by ihe  above     orchards    last   year  was  over  81 SO per acre all round, and when tbe  whole of the acreage is in full bearing  will be &20I) per acre.  .Nothing (hat 'has occurred in the  past year has given mn reason to  change my opinion that fruit growing  in our district will continue to bo very  profitable.  The second statement concerns tho  marketing of fruit, and on thia question growers arc divided; some selling  outright to the packer, others adopting the cooperative plan and disposing  of I heir own products in the ultimate  market. As a member of thc firm of  Stirling k Pitcairn Ltd. I havo been  engaged in the fruit packing business  for a number of years, buying, packing, and marketing fruit, und my experience is thai in no single year have  wc been able lo supply the demand,  nor have we ever found it necessary  tu Bell fruit except at a profit. Our  business is one of the largest in British Columbia, and may fairly be regarded as typical. We havo always  been able to buy from the growor at  n price yielding him a good profit and  dispose of it without difficulty. Whon  fruil from unknown sources is Hent  to a distant market, it must be sold  for whatever is offered, but a packing  house fixing a high standard for its  output anil maintaining it year by  year, will never find it necessary lo  Compete with fruit improperly graded,  and dumped back on thc market' at  the last   moment.  The high quality of our fruit is. of  course, undispiltod in British Columbia  oven by the most pessimistic, as its  repeated successes in 'competitive  shows are a matter of common knowledge, hul outside the province it is  repealrdly asserted that B.C. apples  are soft ami flavorless. One writer in  the "Field" indeed stating that B.  C. apples look nice, but are like a  mg soft sweet turnip. Like many  similar statements, it is unsupported  and is made cither from ignorance or  malice, I should like t<> mention two  facts which came to my notice this  year iu regard to the keeping qualities of I!. C. apples. Messrs. .lamicson  of Princes street, Kdinburgh. were selling apples packed at kelowna in 1012  as bite as April 1013 at a higher price  than any other apples from the American continent, and I know of a case  where Yellow Now! own Pippins picked  in Kelowna in October 1012 were placed on a London dinner fable in .lune  1913 in perfect condition. 1 wonder if  any other aDp'e of like keeping quality can be produced''  The lust   point     concern*,  the     price  of land {irrigated) which at Kolowna  and other Okanagan points stands today at about JJ300 per acre for the  best, cleared and ready for tho plow.  To plant and bring an orchard to  full bearing (7 years) costs about 8300  per ucro. The total cost at that timo  will, therefore bo about $600 per acre  and referenco to the returns given  abovo shows that a net profit of $180  to ��200 per acre is earned, being 30  to 33 per oent., on the investment,  In addition to the cost of bis or-  hard, the grower, if resident, must  provide living expenses. These, of  course, will depend upon his means.  Many settlers have failed to realize tho  length of tho waiting period and th*  necessity, perhaps for rigid economy.  The purchaser of ten acres may find  at the end of five years that he is not  getting enough out oh his orchard to  enable him to> drive about in Vi motor  car and pay somo one else to do his  work. Instead he finds that it is na-  cessury for him to work and that hu  must wait a few years longer before  his ten acres will produce enough to  support him and his family in luxury  and justify him in keeping a m.jtor  car. Having selected good land to  start wilh, subsequent expenses mist  be carefully calculated, as nothing is  is so disheartening to the grower as  the discovery that while his icapital is  spent the orchard is still two or three  years short of full bearing. This, I believe, is the true source of most of the  attacks on fruit growing from those  who have been obliged to drop out.  Tt' is a profitable investment and  affords a pleasant life in n climate almost perfect, but if entered upon lightly with insufficient capital enn end  oidy  in  disillusionment.  What is sufficient capital? That must  depend on "the grower and (he stylo in  whirl, he intends to Mv., | lime mentioned thai his orchard will cost him  about .%()(. per acre to bring to ma-  lurity. If he is aelive and capable  and has a small place only, he will  have time (o snare, and can work out  and earn money, lmt if unable to do  this, full provision must be made for  living expenses.  Yours truly.'  T. W. STTKLIXO.  THE WOHLD'S AUTO CENSUS  At the recont session of the turd  international road congress, held in  London, a census was compiled of the  world's automobile and motor-driven  vehicles,  Tho figures given are amazing. The  numl>er of motor vehicles at present  in use the world over is 1,101,911. Of  these 1.021,013 were automobiles and  130,01.8 were motorcycles,  The United States leads tho world  by a large plurality. There are in use  028,185 motor vehicles. England is  next with 126,728, France is third  with 80,185, and Germany next with  70,006.  Among the interesting items in this  census in one Bhowiug the growth of  the commercial auto truck. Tho total  now in use is put at 69,550, though  these figures do not include America.  whose motor vehicles are not separately listed. Germany uses three times  as many trucks as pleasure cars,  viz., 49,126 motor trucks, as against  15,618 automobiles.  Tho motor is taking its conquering  way all over the world. There wero  1041 in Egypt, 1169 in the Straits  Settlements, 659 in Burma (India)  3,200 in thc Transvaal nnd 551 in little Morocco, .Anio?i'- ha countries  from which no figures were obtained  wereS pain, Russia, Hungary*, Portugal, Bulgaria, Western Australia, Natal. Algeria and Ceylon.  The sword, the soldier's proverbial  weapon since the early days of history  seems on Ihe way to disappearance, in  the German nrinv.*   O   PUBLICITY IN MODEKX BUSINESS  There has never been an age in tho  history of tho world when publicity  played so large a part as it is doing  at the present time, sayR the Journal  of Commerce. Every day instances are  cited of men and business succeeding  through publicity and on the other  hnnd the records go to show that other business and men fail becauso of  their failure to make use of publicity.  The remarkable feature about advertising is thnt it can be applied to  every line of human endeavor; the banker and the broker, the insurance  agent, merchant, manufacturer, commission agent and cveryono else can  build up his business by judicious advertising.  ���O-  Appro.ximnle.y 5.000,00(1 bulbs have  been imported into British Columbia  within the past few weeks from Holland.  House Furnishings  THIS department represents purchases from  over thirty of the foremost furniture manufacturers in Canada. "All standard made  goods that will stand the test of use and time.  Honest material and careful workmanship characterizes this dependable line.  A Vandyke Brown Dining Set  The " Canada "  Trade Mark  New and Neat (see our window), at a price within the reach of any intending purchaser.  White Enamel Bedroom Furniture  ,    in desirable designs.     Change that sameness by fitting up one room in white,  Toilet Sets  5, 6 and 10-piece sets, Plain and Colored.    See us for your requirements.    We can  supply you  with complete Furnishings for your home at right prices.  HARDWARE  YOUR winter requirements have been justly  considered.   There are many things that  need your prompt attention in order to be  ready for cold, wet or stormy weather.  Is your house cold proof ? A little weather strip  saves many shivers.  Is your barn in good repair? Waterproof sheathing keeps out cold and rain.  Do not disregard the value of fall painting. It  takes less to produce the desired effect on your  building than it would after a few months' exsosure  to winter weather. All colors stocked. Varnishes,  stains, &c.  Stoves and Ranges  T  OO much cannot be said of the advantages of  the NATIONAL line. You have a choice  always from  The Finest Line of Stoves in Canada  HEATERS for everybody.   The kind that give satisfaction, for Wood or Coal or Both. '  Ler us have your orders.   We deliver promptly.  Dalgleish & Harding  lhat house*,  won't need  Painting Again  for another five  years.  Because it's just been  repainted with  Bapco Pure Paint  the  purest, most permanent and economical  paint on  the   market.  Only pure white lead, pure linseed oil  and  pure oxide of zinc are used in the making of  BAPCO.  Every portion of each ingredient is most  carefully analyzed and weighed. Every  operation in grinding and mixing is performed by automatic machines. Thus every  can of BAPCO PAINT is UNIFORMLY  PERFECT. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  KELOWNA RECORD  Did You Ever  Here are a few more Examples  How Prices have been Cut All Over the Store  have an opportunity to get more REAL VALUE for  your money than this Sale offers ? Now, honestly, did  you ever ? Of course, the answer is, No. Every person  who has attended this Sale realizes that this is  A Rare Money-Saving  Dress Goods  Our line nl dress goods is most, complete. They  comprise suoh popular weaves as Tweeds, Surges,  Cashmctoa, Poplins, Vicunas, Venetians, Blanket-  elotlis, ete, etc., and come in tbe newest and most  up-to-date fall shades. They all yo at these Price  Reductions:  Regular Price Sale Price  35c. llressgoods per yard   23c.  45c.        " "      *        2'Jc.  60c.        " "      "        39c.  75c.        " "      "  54c.  ,1.00      " "      "        69e.  11,36      " "     "      89c.  $1.50      " "     "'        98c.  $1.75      " "     "      11.23  $2.00      " "      "       31.39  ,2.50      " "     *      11,69  $3.00      " '���     "      J1.98  Hosiery  Truly a Hosiery Harvest. That is to say��� for  you the harvesting���for ua the w'uuiowiny.���Xo half  hearted effort on our part to offer left-over odds and  ends���"but a straight forward handing ovor of our  complete hosiery line ut reduction., that are a de*  light for your puree,  Regular Price Sale Price  '25c. Ladies' and Children's Hoaiery   18c.  36c.      " " " "       23c.  40c.      *        " " "     28c.  60c.     " " " "      37c.  67.C. Ladies' Hosiery   48c.  75c.      " "       54c.  11,00    " "       69o.  25c. Mon'a Black Lisle Socks, per pair   12JC.  25c. Men's, Wool Souks, per pair   18o.  I     35c. Men's Wool Rocks, per pair   23c,  50c, Men's Wool Socks, per pair   35c.  66c. Men's Wool Socks, per pair   48o.  Flannelettes, Wrapper-  ettes, Prints, Ginghams  Shirtings, Sheetings,  Sateens, Cottons, Flannels, &c.  Regular Price Sale Price  12<Jc. Flannelettes per yard      9o.  15c. Flannelettes, per yard   lie.  20c. and 22jc. Flannelettes, per yard   14c.  26c and 30o. Velours, per yard         '  18o.  25c. Flannel Waistings, per yard   18s.  20c. Sateens, per yard .14o.  26c. Sateens, per yard   18o.  6o. Bleached Cheeso Cloth, per yard   4-Jo.  12^0. Bleached Cottons., per yard   9o.  15c. Bleached Cottons, per yard  lie.  20c. Bleached Cottons, per yard   14c.  30c. Ciroular Pillow Cotton, per yard   19o.  35o. Ciroular Pillow Cotton, per yard   23o.  40o. Bleached sheeting, per yard   29o.  45o. Bleached Sheeting, per yard   34o.  50c. Bleached Sheeting, per yard   39o.  56c. Bleached Sheeting, per yard   44e.  30o. Wool Flannels, Navy, per yard   18o.  36o. Wool Flannels, Navy, per yard  23o.  45c. Wool, Flannels,  Colors of Cream Grey  and Navy, per yard  ��  33o,  60o. Croam F'lannel, per yard.,  44c.  75c. Cream F.'annel, per yard   64e.  65o. Viyella l'lannel, p<ir yard   48o.  60o. Eiderdown Flannel,, per yard   39c.  $1.25 Eiderdovn Flannel* Hi in. wide, per yd. ... 89c,  Opportunity  Silks and Satins  Beguia. price         _ Saie^rice where the value of a dollar is stretched to the  25c. .lap Silk, per vnrd   18c.  �� f&sZ ZZ^fz:::::: S limit in order to move the g��ods quick*  $1.00     "   "  17.......... 09c. Read over these prices then come and see for  $1.25   "     "        "        "     "   89o.  I1'��� *;   ;;    "    "   ;;  -^ yourself that every item is fully up to description,  and usually surpassing it.  Ladies' Waists  In a beautiful range of newest designs and color shndes in Silk. Linen, Wool   and Cotton fabrics.  Regular Price Sale Price I    V il  81.00 Ladies Waists   BOo. r%    *~S. S^A 1 'l.OZ^^l N  w�� *     l\CU.U.CCLl  .1.50 " "       98c. *     ��vwi.vi.w%a��  $2.00 " "        $1.89 -=  82.25 " "       SI .09  82.50 ��� "       *1.SS "T���\ "I ���  s ��� : =r=i Reductions  85.00 " '*   $3..9 =======================  85.50 " "   $3.98  $6.50 " "  $4.79  88.75 " "   $6.4S  Blankets,    Flannelette  Sheets and Comforters  Regulur Price  83.50 Wool Blankets, per pair    $4.50 Wool Blankets, per pair   $5.00 Pure White Wool Blankots, Blue or  Pink Border, per pair    $7.00 Pure White Wool Blanket a, per pair  $8.00 Pure White Wool Blankets, per pair  $2.26 Flannelette   Sheets,   White or Grey  12-4, per pair    $1.75 Same as above, only.11-4, per pair  82.25 Bed Comforters, each    82.75 Bed Comforters, each    83.50 Bed Comforters, each    $7.50 Pure Down Comforters, each    $9.00 Pure Down Comforters, ench  '. ...  $15.00 Pure Down Conforters, eaoh    Sale  Price  $2.39  3.39  33.89  .8-1.09  85.98  81.79  $1.43  $1.69  . 81.98  $2.68  85.23  86.48  $9.87  is what these advertised Bargain Specials really  are. A strange term, perhaps, but no other quite  expresses their actual value to you. And they are  reductions on honest merchandise. You can trade  here with all the confidence and satisfaction that  go with the best goods and perfect service.  We guarantee entire  Satisfaction or Money Jtack  Boys' Clothing       for Any Reason^or No Reason  In a nice assortment of two and three-plane suits  in double breaBted and Norfolk styles, with knickers  or straight knee pants.   Sizes. 3 to 15 years.  Regular Price                                               Sale Price  $4.00 Boyi Suits   $2.98  $4.50   " "        $5.00   " "        $6.00   "  $6.50   " "        $7.00   * "        $7.75 " "        $8.60   " "        $10.00 " "        $12.00, $12.75 anrl 813.50 suits  3.19  , 3.87  4.39  4.95  . 4.95  5.69  5.95  7.26  8.95  Men's Warm Flannel  Shirts  SWEATERS AND WOOI  SHIRTS  $1.75      "  "   (  82.00      "  It                 tt                 tt  $2.50     "  tt                 It                 tt  33.00     "  "                 "                 "        83.50 Men's  Sweaters    81.00     "  "  84.50     "  "   v.   85.00     "  "  $1.19  1.39  1.69  1.98  2.35  2.85  3.23  3.68  Great Price Reductions on  WARM UNDERWEAR  for Men. Women and Children  To give the best values for your money has  always been our ambition; yet, unless your satisfaction is complete, we have really achieved nothing. Our energy may be tireless, yet it is wasted  if we fall short of meeting your approval. YOU  are the one to be satisfied here. Therefore we  give what we advertise, and Economy and Prudence should direct you to this store.  Yours for better service,  Richmond's  KELOWNA  B.C. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  KELOWNA RECORD  SUPERIOR FALL  z= GOODS =  For the Automobile:  All Wool Rugs  Rubber Lined Rugs  Fur Robes  We have for this season a  Splendid Stock of  HORSE BLANKETS  ,' . which you should inspect  TRUNKS      SUIT CASES      CLUB BAGS    .TELESCOPES  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealer, in  . Farm and Orchard  Implements  Pendozi treet & Lawrence Avenue     -     KELOWNA  'Phone 150.  Advertise and the world stands with you. Quit, and you stand alone.  shell,  hand  too  Poultry Notes  Feeding .Kgg Sheila. *  The value of egg shell., for feeding  baok to the hent. is in their lime eon-  tent. When oyster shells or anything  containing lime is eaten by the hen,  she uses the lime in the making of the  egg shell, so that feeding figg shell  is simply giving shell to make  All egg sholl fod back to the  should be -well broken.  Fat Hens Will Not Lay.  The average farm hen iu muoh  fat to lay many winter eggs. She had  in the latter [mil of the summer all  kinds of feed in the yards, barns, stables, and can gorge herself without  having to bother about hunting for  it. As a consequence heavy feeding  and lack of exorcise resuli in an over-  fat condition, whioh is not in the  least conducive to laying. A hen whioh  will produco winter eggs in such &  condition is thu oxception, not the rule  Perfeot health must be found in the  winter flock. The hen whioh has become diseased or in any way out of  condition will not lay during the cold  weather, and had better be d.spoiod of  early.  Which is the Best Winter Bird?  The old question comes up again,  "Which iB the best breed for winter  egg production?' A rash statement  or even one baaed on personal experience may be immediately contradicted, and both be right. You can find  strong claims made for nearly every  breed and variety found in the Stftn  dard,��� claims made by conscientious  breeders who really believe what they  are saying. The fact of the matter is  Lhat strains, developed by years of  careful mating and selection for the  particular function of winter egg pro*  duction can be found in nearly every  breed. Strain is of more importance  than breed.   -O   - Messrs. W. C. Ditmars and F. J.  Burd of Vancouver wore of the class  of eight who were called to be thirty-  third degree masons at the annual  meeting at Montreal of the Supremo  Council in Canada of the Ancient and  Accepted Scottish Rite of Free Mnson-  ry. Mr. Benjamin Allen of Toronto, is  the new supreme grand commander,  succeeding Sir John (iibson, who held  office for nine yeara. The next annual  meeting will be held in Toronto. The  new treasurer general is Mr. K. T. Ma-  lone. K.O., of Toronto.  tESTS FOR TUBEBCULOSia  Enforcement   of New Regulations   i  British Columbia���Small Percentage of Animals Found  Diseased  Inspection of cattle for tuberculoain,  whioh was formerly optional with the  owner, has by an act recently passed  in Britiah Columbia been made compulsory, and the fall inspection.) began in September. Inspector W. W.  Alton and W. Sparrow, of the provincial department of agriculture, are  now in the Fraaer Valley. Commencing with Richmond and Delta iu the  mouth of the Fraser they are working  inland to Chilliwaok, carefully inspecting every member of every herd in the  distriot.  The inspection ie a very thorough  one. On the first visit the inspeotore  inject tuberculin in the animal, and  on succeeding visits, covering a I week;  take temperatures and note other  symptoms. If an animal is found to  have tuberculosis, it ia at once condemned and kil'led. A certain percentage of the value of the animal it  paid the dairyman by way of compensation.  Under the old law the stamping out  of tuberculosis was much more difficult, for while the more progressive  dairymen had their herds tested regularly thore were many who refused  an inspector even the scant��st of  courtesy. Cattle owners are now compelled to submit to inspection, although they are first notified when to  expect the inspector to arrive. With  the exception of herds in the Victoria  district, all cattle on Vancouver Island have been tuberculin tested this  fall. The result of the tests were eminently satisfactory. Out of the large  number examined lesH than one per  cent., were killed consequent upon reaction. In the north of tho island 300  cows were examined without a single  instance of reaction. AY. T. McDonald,  provincial live stock commissioner. Derives that nowhere else on ihe .Am  nrioan continent do .such favorable  conditions exist,���J.T.B.  COAL  COAL  WARNING  There is every prospect for a  COAL FAMINE  for the coming winter owing  to labor troubles at the mines.  Consequently it is to your advantage to lay up a plentiful  supply of coal.   Order NOW.  W.HAUG  'Phone - 66  SECOND HAND  = STORE ���  A. E. COX  Successor to H. Horroclts  Water Street, near Opera House  P.O. Box 671 Phene65  We Buy Everything Used in the House  Call end inspect our stock of  STOVES, BEDS, TABLES,  tte.  SPECIAL:  I Folding Bed      4 Oil Heater*  2 Extension Tables  I Side Board      I Mission Desk  96-piece Dinner Sets  Only (10.75  White Vitrified Dishes always  in stock  DAVIES * MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  Mrs. M. E. Parrel!  FASHIONABLE  DRESSMAKER  Ellis Street KELOWNA. B.C  Evening Gowns a Specialty  Fall Suits and Coats  And it now  ready  to take order,   for  made-to-measure garment, for the Crown  Tailoring Co.  Having Disposed of our Carload of Stoves  this fall we wired the factory to rush another large shipment, which has  just arrived. We are now in a position to show you the largest assortment  of the best Stoves and Ranges in the interior of B.., at prices which are  McClar   sure co ap  y's Leroy Range, No.    7 - $15.00  peai to au  McClary'  1  s Airtight  $ 2.25 to $ 3.85  it  ,,      No.   8 -   17.00  ����  Hotblast  17.50,,   19.00  I*         No. 90 -" 20.00  ii  Belle Oak  16.00,,   20.00  ii  ,,      No.   9 -   25.00  ii  Sunbeam Oak -  8.00,,   13.00  ii  Regma, complete with high closet     35.00  ii  Herald Box  6.50,,   16.00  ii  Kootenay, 14-in. oven   -    50.00  H  Fairy Queen   -  16.00,,   20.50  n  ���        18-in. oven -   63.50  ��i  Famous Parlour  55.00  Morrison - Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd. KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER .0, 191.1  A Big C  in Freight Rates  LIKE otheT dealers in Grass Furniture we us.:d to buy in small .  lots, paying a freight rate of three timee first clnss or $4.71  per 100 lbs., from Vancouver to Kelowna. With us this is  a thing of the past, we now buy in car lots direct from Hong Kong.  Our car rate from Vancouver is only 78c. per 100 lbs., getting in  six chairs for what we used to pay for one, besides getting the  advantage of direct buying and of large quantities.  Of the 300 chairs in this car 200 chairs will be sold  at practically cost price for advertising purposes  Just think of it!  Great b:gea3y��.rm Chairs. Cut from $7 & $8 to$4 & $5  Nice Grass Tables      -        ,, 8.50   ���   4 & 5  Cake Stands        --������'., 2.50   ���    1.50  Reduced Bed Prices  Brass Beds, 2-inch posts, any size    ,     - -   13.50  2 inch continuous post Brass Bed, any size      -  18  And don't forget the nice white fleecy felt Mattress that goes with these beds at   - - 7.50  If you are doubtful aa to the quality we will open the  mattress and show you the inside  Children's Cribs  Strong, safe and with drop sides, $6.75  Dining Room Furniture  in the most up-to-date designs and  finishes  SAMPLE PRICES:  Buffet, Pedestal  Extension Table, Set of Six Diners,  a      Upholstered  in  No.   I   leather.    This suite  is   made   of   the best  selected   quartered  oak,   in   either   fumed   or   golden   finish.  Cut Price of Suite complete  $75.00  Sold in the regular way the price would be :  Buffet, $40; Table, $35 ; Set of Chairs, $30.    Total $105.00  While the HIGHER GRADES of goods SUFFERED MOST by way of reduc.  tions still we have made very  Substantial Cuts in all Staple Lines  Iron  Beds, brass trimmed, full  size $3.00  Combination Felt Mattress, full  size  4/0  Bed Spring, full size   2.15  Floor Oilcloths, per yard 30  Mats, 3-ft. x 6-ft  1.35  Window Blinds 35  Kitchen Chairs    65  Elm Diners 85 and $1.00  Child's High Chairs   1.00  Boston Rockers  2.00  4-ft. Kitchen Tables  2.80  Camp Beds  2.50  Camp Mattress (felt)  2.50  Toilet Sets  2.00  Kelowna Furniture  Company  Wholesale and  Retail  Dealers  le'ters of a Self-raised Office Roy  to His Pal  In which Jiiinnv U'llr, ui Kslowna hftnpeiiinua  lu   Mr. Sidney   liariwr, of Vrmcouve^, B. C.  Dear Sid.���.lust a lew lines to let  you know thru I am still in tho land  ot the living nnd alile to take liquid  noui-ishniotit' occasionally,  Thut wns Bine a swell food I     had  n Thanksgiving day, but 1 thought  several timos that night my finish-was  knocking at tho 'front door. Never  ugaiii, Sid! After this 1 stick to tho  saw dust and baled liny and il I fool  roal reckless I will mil a few prunes,  'I he lioss hns gone again; novor saw  oh n man Sid. He's always looking around to see how ho oan better  the show. Novor satisfied, to lot well  noiigh alone, but ovor striving after  perfection, '1'hls .time ho has gono to  Calgary. Mow ho ever got the nervo  to do It is beyond tne. Any man gong to Calgary at this time ,of tho  year ought to have a medal struck off  in his honor und havo his namo in-  scribod in the hall of Fanio. Ho aays  ho is going thero to get now ideas.  He'll get 'cm all right! The tact is they  are about all you can get (town thero,  except a cold.  Last Saturday lhe. Musical Society  brought off their Cafe Chantant. It  proved lo be a great success, not only  from an artistic and social stand-point  hut also, which is rare, from a financial one. They cloarod up quite a  pinch of loose change, but wo had to  clean up the Opera House afterwards,  md the concensus of opinion from the  mon behind (he brooms, was li:.,t  while the alTair was a howling success  in every way, after it died the remains  were the moat stubborn of any we had  yet tackled.  Tho It. C. Horse, that gallant hul:  wnrk of our- hearths and homes is to  give their first dance on the (ith of  November. The report has gone around  thut these dances arc to bo quite informal. Anyone wearing a dress-suit  wilt get himself heartily disliked, Also  that it will only be neccssar)- to trace  your ancestors bnck as far as William  Ihe Conqueror, instead of Alfred the  Croat or- Canute, to gain admission.  That's a stop in llie right direction,  Sid. Let a man or a woman be taken  at their own worth not that of their  ancestors.  Here's hoping lhat the time will soon  come in Kolowna when ull barriers of  eastu aro leveled, and a mau is a gon-  tloman only when he has earned that  title, for it is a thing that must be  gained, not inherited.  It seems to mo'that after the abovo  outburst, I ought to chop this effusion  short. So 1 will close at once, by  wishing you a Merry Christmas and a  Happy St. Patricks Day,   Yours  JIMMY.  FOUBpaSN MILES W SLEKi'INU  CARS  Tho Canadian Paoifio Itailroad could  liiinspost within five or six days an  army of 3U,UUU from Vancouver to  Halifax, giving ouch person a berth  to sloop in and supply Ul),tlUU inoals  a day, or practically half a million  on the five and one-half day journey  across the continent. This estimate offers somo idea of the maguitudo of the  road's sleeping car Bervico whioh employs over lOUl) men.  If the sleeping and dining cars on  the C.I'.H., wore mado up into a sin-  glo train with a locomotive botween  each ton cars tho Irain would be fourteen miles long. To man it there  would have to bo ytlUI) sleeping and  diuing car attendants, with several  hundred additional men at terminals  to look aftor supplies. This is oxolu-  Bive of the men required to operate  tho train, as brakomen, conductors,  firemen and engineers.  All possiblo precautions are taken  to boo that all these employees are  physically hoalthy and clean, and with  this ond in viow, a chain ol homos  for tho men has been established  across tho continent. One of lho most  difficult problems which confronts tho  dining car department is tho securing  of sure nnd permanent sources of Bup-  ply for its provisions.  OLASOOW INTRODUCES  NEW SCHOOL KUATUHES  Undor (jio education ncl ,,( 1WI8 the  school boards of Qkangow nnd Covan  can secure by compulsion if necessary, the attendance at evening c'absos  of all young persons up (to lho age of  17 years. Tho Glasgow board applies those powers only in lho case  of those who leave the day schools  before completing lho elementary  school course. All Biich must complete their elementary education at  nn evening class.   �� .  Five wero killed ond several injured  on'the Canadian 1'acif'ic, nonr Woyland  station, west of Chaploou Friday last  whon a work train returning to a grovel pit collided hond on with an oost-  bound freight.  SS  A "DEPOS-ART" TEA-SET  No. A 14  N..A14  No. A 13  A pleasing combination of English Brown Betty and  pure Silver, both In material and artistic excellence, nothing approaches this beautiful set for a lasting and useful      [j  present.  The process of embellishing these objects with fine  Sliver decorations, renders them both substantial and  durable, yet highly artistic and attractive.  " DEPOS-ART " mak��s an appropriate gift, and can  be offered with absolute assurance of satisfaction.  W. M. PARKER & CO.  JEWELERS I  Crowley Block, Kelowne, B.C.     -       -     'Phone 270  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  J  Phone 257 P.O. Boi J  . A. MORRISON & CO.  [Successors to the Morrison-Thompson Co.]  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds.  Office and Shop :  Coates, Edwards & Gowen Garage KELOWNA, B.C.  FURNISHED & UNFURNISHED  HOUSES TO RENT  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  CITY TRANSFER  EXPRESS ND DELIVERY  All kinds of Light Hauling  PROMPT  ATTENTION  GIVEN  TO ALL ORDERS  'Phone 65, or call at A. E. Cox's Second-Hand Store  W. P. MEREDITH     -     Proprietor  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  GEO. A. BOWSER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Jobbing and General Repair Work  Contracts taken for Moving Buildings  Kelo  -   B.C. THUBSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.  KELOWNA RECORD  At lastl  A chocolate that's different, and to tell thc  truth, somewhat abovo  the common. Willafd's  is the name, and it putj  the accent on lino  candy. The fruit juices  in  Wi/krc/s  C6oco/t\tes  are made from ripe,  fresh fruits. You can  tell that by the taste.  Therichchocolate coating is pure���you can tell  that by the crisp "snap"  when you bite it���a  sure sign of purity.  For the extra occasion  that demands Bomethinir  out ol the ordinary, you'll  find Willard's to be ex.  actly what you need.  Packed in handsome boxes  tied with ribbon.  P. B. WILLITS & CO.  Phone 19    KELOWNA, B.C.  WATER ,ACT  NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR THE  Ari'ROVAl, OF WORKS  Tako notice that Rosa Casorso, of  iKolowna, B.C. will apply to tho comp-  Itrollor of water righta for the approval of tho plans of the works to be  loonsti-uctcd for tho utilization of the  Iwator from Summit l.uko which tho  Lpplloant is by water permit 81 auth-  [orized to tako,'store and uso for agri-  loultuinl purposes.' 'I'll" "Inns and particulars required by subsection (1) of  [section (70) of the Water Act as  [amended have been filed with the  ['comptroller of water rights at Viotor-  [ia and with the Water Recorder at  t Fairview aud Vernon, B  C.  Objections to tho application may be  [filed witn the comptroller of water  [rights, Parliament BulHiupa, Victoria.  Dater al Kelowna, this 24th day of  [September,  1913.  ROSA CASORSO  Per JOS. CASORSO, Agent  WATER ACT  ' NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR THE  APPROVAL OF WORKS  Take notice that .lohn Casorso, of  Kolowna, 11. C, will apply to tho  comptroller of wator rights for tho  approval of the planB of the works  to bo constructed for the utilization  I of lho wator from Summit Lake whioh  the applicant is, by wator permit (80)  authorized lo tnko, store and use for  agricultural purposes. The plans and  particulars roi|iiirod by subsoction (1)  of section (70) ol tho water aot as  amended have boon filed with comptroller of water rights nt Victoria and  with Ihe wator rocordor at Fairview  and Vernon, B. C.  Objections to tho application may be  fllod with the comptroller of wator  rights. Parliament Buildings, Viotoria.  Dated nt Kelowna, this 24th day of  September, 1913.  JOHN CASORSO,  JOS. CASORSO, Agent.  J. M. CROFT  Baotmaker.  All kinda of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  WATER ACT AND AMENDING ACTS  Before Tho Board of Investigation.  In the matter of Bald Hungo Creek,  Bear Creek, Big Horn Creek, Bold  Creek, Boucher Garden Croek, Cedar  Creek, Clover Creok, Cranberry Creek,  Davidson Creok, Deep Creek, Deer  Creek, Eaparron Lake, Fern Creek,  Mill Creek, -Tack Creek, Keofe Creek,  Miller ("reek, McDougall Creok, Powor  Creek, Pigoon ('reek, llashdale Creek  Shannon Creek, Smith Creek, Speer  Lake, Spring ('reek, Spruce Creek,  Tamarack Lake, Tropannier Creek,  Vernon Creek, Venner Creek, tributaries of Okanagan l.ako in tho Neighborhood of Peachland, and of nil-unnamed streams tributary to or in the vicinity of any of tlie said streams.  NOTICE is hereby given that a  meeting of the Board of Investigation  will be held at Poachland on'the 21st  day of November, 11)13, at nine o'clock  in the forenoon when all claims which  have beon filed, all objections thereto,  and the pluiia prepared for the use of  tho Board will be open for inspection.  All persons interested aro entitled to  examine these nnd lo file objections  therein in writing it they deem fit.  At this mooting claimants shall provo  their titlo- to lands to which their  water records are appurtenant. This  may bo done by producing in case of  Crown Granted Lands, the title deods,  or the certificates of title, or a certificate of incumbrance, or in case of  lands not held under Crown Grant, by  producing the pre-emption record or  the agreement of sale, etc.  Objections will be hoard forthwith  if the party objected * to has received  sufficient notice of tho objection.  Tho Board, at tho said meeting, will  determine tho quantity of water which  may bo used under each record, the  further works which are necessary for  such use, and will set dates for the  filing of planB of such works, and for  tho commencement and completion of  such works.  Dated at Victoria, !..!'. th- 7th day  of October, 11)13.  For tho Board of Investigation.  .1. F.  ARMSTRONG.  49*52 Chairman.  A MILLION DOLLARS FOE GOOD  ROADS  County Council of Essex, Ont.,   presents By-Law for Improving  150 Miles of Roadway.  One of tho most important of the  many road improvement plans now  under way in various parts of Canada  is that just launched lin I'.asex county,  Ontario. At a mooting of the'council  on Thursday, Oct, Ifith, a by-law was  drawn- up for presentation to the voters next January. This by-law calls  for the raising of a milliion dollars to  provide for concrete roadways covering no less than 150 miles, and connecting all tho importnnt communities  of Essox county. Tho proposed routes  of t lie conorote ronds will completely  circle the county, nnd afford the finest  type of highway connection to tho farmers for reaching Windsor or any ol the  smaller towns.  With the assistance of Engineer  Huber, of the Ontnrio Government, the  committee appointed nt tho last session of tho council, went over the different roads proposed for paving. Basing his recommendations upon the fact,  that the route will be used for much  heavy traffic, Mr. Kuber made Ms  report in fnvor of using concrete  throughout.  01UKNTAL  IMMfGKATIOX  New regulations governing the whole  question of Oriental immigration to  Canada and designed to furnish means  of effectively controlling it have tentatively been adopted by the government and have been submitted to  the Rritish Government for its approval, says the Ottawa Kvening Citizen.  Until this is secured there will be no  announcement as to details, but generally speaking will much-more adequately guard against an Oriental influx than is possible under existing  conditions. If the new regulations are  put into force British CohnrMa's fears  of a Hindu and Oriental inv.sion will  be removed and a much more effective  control exercised than is now possible.  IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT  An important official announcement,  regarding tho national commission on  railways, to bo appointed in Great  Britain seems to indicate that the  whole question of tlie nationalization  of British railways is to receive consideration.  Recently a number* of members of  parliament interested in railway nationalization met the prime minister  privately and discussed matters, and  tho royal commission is the result,  although the definite appointment of  tho commission is not expected until  next season. It is significant that Mr.  1 ,loyd George, when explaining his  land campaign nt Bedford on October  11, referred to the possibility of cheaper railway facilities for British agricultural products.  IN DIG NATION  AMONG  LABOR MEN  While only a small proporion of the  union minora in the Nanaimo district  arrested for rioting in August have as  yet been tried, the sentences have created great indign.ition among the labor  men of Vancouver, and arrangements,  labor leaders state, are being made,  to hold a mass meeting to protest  against the sentences which have  been passed on union leaders by  Judge Noway. A petition, it is said  is also being perpared to be forwarded to the minister of justice at  Ottawa. Hon. (\ .1. Doherty, asking  that he take into consideration ��� tho  facts of the various eases and see  whether either pardon or more lenient sentences should be givon.  Mr. If. F. Hicks who has been U>-  cafed on Water street until last week  is now well established in his new and  commodious quarters in tho now Will-  its building, on llerhard avenue. Tho  new premises include a fine display  room and an ample window.  YOUNG AMERICAN AVIATOR LO^T IN CLOUDS  Tho above is a photograph of Albert J. Jewell, tho young American  aviator who disappeared in tho clouds during the flight of a number of  aviators about Manhattan Island, commemorating the date of Wilbur  Wright's first flight ten yoars ago. At one time Jewell had attained  such a great altitude, that a man who was looking at him,through a  poworful field class could scarcely see his aeroplane. This was tho last  seen of his ; overful ,mnchino, and it is commonly believed that ho was  blown out tu ssn.  The ronminder of the aviu.ors who pnrtioipntod    in tho 60-milo trip  flow high ftbovu New York Cl'.y nnd the winner who attained a speed ol  moro than r mile a minute,   ould   not leave his aoroptmne after it landed,   It was .leedBBary for the oystanders tb help him from his seat as   he  wae almost frozen stiff. ',  City of Kelowna  MUNICIPAL VOTERS' LIST, 1914  Notioe iB hereby given that the  Voters' List of the City of Kelowna,  for the year 11)14, ia being prepared.  The following are the qualifications  required by municipal voters:  l.-AS AN OWNER: Any male or  female, British subject of the full  age of twenty-one years who is  the assessed owner of land or real  property within the corporate  limits of this City of the assessed  value of not less than one hundred dollars;  Provided that when the assessed owner is the holder of     the  last agreoment to purchase   said  land or real property or the last  assignee of said agreement,    suoh  assessed owner, before having his  name entered on the voters' list  shall    have filed with the    olerk  or assessor of the ci+v before the  closing of the voters' list a statutory declaration proving that he  or she is the holder of the   last  agreement    to purchase land or  real property or is the last assig*  nee thereof, by the terms of which  such holder or assignee is liable  to pay the taxeB, haB paid    the  current  years taxes and is a British subject. OWNERS' declarations  must be filed before 5.00 p.m., on  Monday, December 1st, 1913.  2.-AS A LICENCE HOLDER:   Any  male or female, British subject of  the full age of twenty-one years  who is the holder of a    trade licence, the annual fee for    which  is not less than Five Dollars.  3.-AS A  HOUSE  HOLDER:     Any  male or female,     British   subject  of the full    age   of    twenty-one  years   who   occupies a     welling  house, house, tenement, hotel or  boarding house, who has loan   a  resident    of this   oity   from the  first of January    of the current  year and   who has paid directly  to the city, all rates, taxes   and  assessments which are not chargeable on land, which rates,    taxes  or assessments so paid amount to  not leas that Two Dollars,    due  to the city for the current year,  other than water rates or   taxes  or licence fees for dogs.  LICENCE-HOLDERS    and   HOUSE  HOLDERS must, during the month of  October, 1913, make and cause to   be  deliverod to the City Clerk a statutory  declaration which must be filed within  forty-eight hours after same is   made.  All declarations made by Licence holders and House holders must bo   filed  before 5.00 p.m., on Friday,    Ootober  31st, 1913.  Forms of declaration may be obtained from the undersigned.  G. H. DUNN'.  Kelowna, B. C. Oity Clerk  October 6th, 1913. 45-9  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, tho Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories,, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual' rental of $1 an  acre. Not moro than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for the lease muBt bo  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in wliich the right's applied for are  situated.  In surveyed- territory the land must  bo described by sections,.or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  od territory the tract applied for  shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by a fee of Ifi which will b*.  refunded if the rights applied for  aro not available, but not oMi.irwise.  A royalty shall be paid on tho merchantable output of tho mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating tho mine shall  furnish tho agont with sworn roturns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay ths  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are. not being operated, such  roturns should be furnished nt least  once a year. ,  Tho lease will include tho coal mining rights only, but tho leasee may  l>e permittod lo purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary 'for tho working oi  the mine at tho rate of 810 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to tho socretary of  tho Department of the Interior, Ok-  tawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agont  of Dominion Innds,  W. W. CORY.''  Doputy Minister of tho Intorlor.  N.B.��� Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.  V..,r,.,",��3fj  ilT^*)^  *&  vr,  il.'  Ut  4fc!  gawvn  wm  TPHERE is big money in chicken  '    raising if you want to go into  it for profit. But there is also a lot of money in it if  you desire to raise them for your own table or to m11 them  to your neighbours. You can have a chicken dinner every  day (or' next to nothing' if you will take our advice.  We have much lend suitable for chicken  railing from * back yard apace to a large  tract. Call and tee onr list and let us else  give you some Money-Making Pointers  E. W. WILKINSON & CO.  Our representative is now in London, Eng.   Send ia rout  list and get in touch with English buyers  7     6  21  20  19  Meal Ticket  GREEN TEA ROOM  Misses Meams & Smith, Props.  LAWRENCE AVE., spporite Methodist Ch.  9  10  II  18      17      16      15      14      13       12  Oak Hall Clothing,Co.  LIMITED  The 10 percent, discount for Cash  has been such a success with us,  having doubled our cash takings,  that we have decided to continue  giving the  10 per cent. Discount  for Cash  Until the end of November  except on Jaeger goods and Rubbers, on which we allow 5 per cent.  Are You getting Your Share of  this Discount ?  We are selling Fit Reform and  House of Hobberlin Suits and Overcoats below Toronto prices.  We specialize in Men'* wearables.  Everything from Hats to Shoes.  SATURDAY SPECIAL  30 doz. all wool grey winter Sox, reg. 35c. pair  Saturday  Snap  4 pairs $1  Oak Hall Clothing Co.  LIMITED  Bernard Avenue  KELOWNA KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER   0, 191.'.  { WANTED! }  Prepaid Rates: 2 cents per word  firat iaitrtion and 1 oent per word for  ������ok imlnsquent insertion. No ad.. In-  MirbMl for less than 26 conts.  Ail olaiiiiied advertisement! must be  paid for in advance owing to the coat  attending tbe booking and charging of  ���Mull items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  PROPERTY FOR SALK  FOR SAUK- 20 acres fine fruit and  hay land, lix miles from Kelowna on  Vernon road; also 7 roomed house  and two fine building Iota onWilaon  avenue. All at vary attractive figures. Inquire F. s. Coatoij Lake  view hotel. 2.H..  I-OR SALE, 10 ACRES i ear pg or  chard at Rutland. About .0" trees  ^������d eommeroial varieties, also small  traits, good SJ-room house and out-  liMldiafB. Terms eaay. Also a numbs* af eolenies Italian bees. Apply  T.   Barleer,   Rutland, x  i'i)R aJALK��� This is for a bargain-  hunter. 20-acrea. nil under cultivation, 700 two 'Year-old trees, bruise,  good waUr, etc, I tt>. .. ."> ,i i aire.  Will take lots or city property as  mrt payment for quick sah1. For pur  titulars write to Box. "IV\ Kelowna  Record. 24tf.  FOK SALE  flue house on the Marty subdivision  behind hospital, 14 loumi, hot and  cold water, W.C, on large corner lot.  \lsw mi. bungalow, H rooms, hut ami  cold water. W.C. Also one in Abbott  Street, 7 rooms, hot and odd water.  private W.C. Easy terms. Apply R.  W. Rutler. P.O. Box 185. 3Gtf.  FARM FOll SALE  Splendid farm property close to Kelowna. comprising 91 acres (5 acres iu  orchard, pears, plums and prunes, Iml  anoe in meadow). Finos, soil, tree irrigation. Splendid location, good house  with good well'. Team, implement*',  and household effects, with quantity "f  feed can also be included in sale. The  terms spread over three years. Further information can be given at Re-  .:���!'���. offiee. x  FOR SALE- Thoroughbred Holstein  Bull, at Harries1 Uuwkesdnle Ranch.  Apply E. Marvin.-Manager. Hitf  FOR SALE��� Young pigs; registered  Borkshire first class breeding stock;  also eggs for hatching, Barred Rocks  BulT Orpingtons, r.-c. Rhode Island  Reds, r.-c. Brown UihornR. Apply  .1. Bateman, Vernon Rood, Kelowna,  38ttf  WANTED��� Dressmaking and plain sowing by day. Apply box "7" Re  cord. 19.  GOODS FOR SALE  FOR SALE��� Fonco posts, Fir. Appl)  Cather. 'Phone B4. 22tf.  FOR SALE - Alfalfa, Timothy and  Clover, and second cut Clover. Delivered or in stack. Apply Oentral  Okanagan   Lands.   Co., or Glenmore  Ranch. 41  tf.  MAY FOR SALE - 818.00 per ton  in the stack. 0. A. Pearso, ('reek  side. 4oU  FOR SALE��� Second hand Ladies'side  saddle. Also stock saddle in perfect  condition. Tho.nl bison's Harness  Shop. ��8tf  FOR SALE.��� Horse, harness and buggy. $7(5, Apply C. IL Leathley, Rutland. K  SITUATIONS WANTED  BOARD AND ROOMS  ROOM FOR RENT.- Suitable for single young man or two companions  with private family. Apply A. 13.  Nash, Sutherland avenue, near New  Kngli-h   Church. l.i  HOUSES ETC., FOR RKNT  FOR RENT.- Old telephone oilier,  Modern conveniences. Apply Telephone Co.. olTice. St. Paul St.   Mil.  HOUSE TO RIAL" On Richter street  close to Bernard avenue, 5 room-.  electric light and telephone. fruil  trees, excellent root house. Rent, in  eluding light and 'plume $22.00 per  month if taken for nol less than six  months. Apply <:- A. Fisher, Crow  Ins   Block. IStf  ���Jit REWARD for return of brown  horso, 5 years old, while spot on  forehead.' I black feet, branded Mm on  left shoulder. Bert Robinson, West-  bank, 411-52  TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN  Tako notice that from this date I  am not responsible far any debts contracted by my wife, Mrs. \V. H. Stock-  well, in thn City of Kelownn or elsewhere. Dated this lltli day of October,  1013. 47-50  I"1  in.  OR WASH DAY I  sr^mmcxs  mra  FOR SALE��� Horse Blankets nl Thorn  liuson's Harness Shop, Wator street.  Plrsl .tore beyond Hnnk yf Montreal. 4Stl  cow I'm: kai.k.-  One o  i Ijrwt  butter  eows in Llio vulli'v.  Apply  U.S.  .lobii-  Blon, KutJand,  111  MILK COW SALE.- Car load, penile,  family-broke cows al the yards rear  of Lakeview Livery Be in, Kelowna.  Monday Nov. 3rd. at I p.m, 'lime  given responsible bidders, 40  FOR SALE- Pure bred Poultry, Prize  winners. Trio White Orpingtons, 2 W.  Orpington cockerels, 2 cocks, 8 hens  White Wyandoites, several pullelaand  cockerels, in White Wyandoites, Rose  Combed Rhode Island Red cockerels.  Auction room, Kelowna. .1. C Stock  well. 49.50  FOR SALE ��� 1 have placed in my  hands, for sale at half what it cost  a lady's long fur coat. No. lis, Sold  because it is loo small for owner. It  is as good as new, just the thing  for a lady who has to drive to town.  Auction room,; Kelowna. -1. C. Slock  well. ��-50  ..'A-NTED TO RENT.  Small  furnished  house,  two .or  three  rooms.  Apply  l'o\ "T" Record ol.i  I'M,  ���I'l  S PT II E L LA       CO \i^ ET'S     >.  Including waists for children from:  I to M years. Mr-. .1. II. Davies will  bo at home each Monday to receive  orders between the ho r -' If) a.m.,  and ii p.m. New Lakeview subdivision  (n?nr Bnnkhend).  P.O. Pox 638. -48-57 j  Auction Sale J  ol I louHil.old Efti-ila nl lhe residence of   j  OLIVER JOHNSON II  CLENN AVE.,  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4 j  J. C. ST( CKWELL, Auctioneer.  MISCELLANEOUS  FOI \ IV On Hu. west side of the Ink.'  nenr Hlen Roan, a sr\ddli\ Owner  r'iin Imvo same by calling nt Record  office, doseribitig sndrllr' and pnyi'i_r  expensoa nf this ad. x  LOST- Strayed fi'om Mr. T. 0. Kerr's  liancli, Kelowna one bay filly, age  II years, thoroughbred st<>-k. I>ay  with smnll Btar, no brand. Reward  will be given for rocovery. ���W. '!.  Itanabn. 48-9  DRESSMAKING  High-Class, by . xperu  enced  Dressmnkei ;   3  years   wilh   Drysdulee,  Vancouver.  Rest Work    Moderate Prices  i:\TAl\i;   CT.ASS- TUITION IN-  ACCOUNTING  Term commence;. Ootober, lat. For  terms aim) full particulars of course,  apply box  "M"  Record.  coon I'ASTI 1,'F.  flood |ia��1 Tn i ,:���-i  llnnt'h,  three milr's from town,   S. K. i... Co.  Apply to R. S.  HAM. I2if.  Tho daneina season in ooinraeneing in  oarnosl iirvi month, nnd already Rev-  ,.;:rl affairs aru nunoiinceil, Thu B. C.  Horse cominnnco their fortnightly dun  rvs next Tliiiredny, Od, Oth, nnd ||i<m  will  1)0 .rrlilillll.il  nil  111.' iirst   (Hid   lllird  Thiirsdays of il"' month. Tho annual  Tennis Club dance in also announeod  lor Hi" 13th.  PEOPLE sometimes get into peculiar  habits, and one of the most peculiar  is when they get accustomed to using  a certain article they cannot see the good  points of another article. We are all  nlike on this point to a great extent.  We wish lho week to point out a fow  good points for wash day in favor of  ROYAL CROWN SOAP.  We have had several people make  dials before making a statement, hut now  we feel we can  say  nnd   say   fairly  that  ROYAL CROWN SOAP is as good a  Laundry Soap as we have in the house.  Il is two ounces to the quarter's worth  heavier than some other soaps which are  being constantly used, and our humble  opinion is that ROYAL CROWN has the  preference in quality. We wish you  would make a trial of it at any rate and  prove to your own satisfaction whether  this is the case.  5 bars of Royal Crown Soap in  a carton       - - -    25c.  140 bars to the case    - - $5.25  Royal  Crown  Washing  Powder  is another good  friend on wash day and  is good quality and good value.  3-lb. packages   Royal Crown  Washing Powder     - -    25c.  Royal   Crown   Naptha   Soap,  4 bars for     - - -    25c.  la Good, is Effective, is Profitable  1   2!  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Ou:- Snoea and Hose for i|oiuii]  follis tcill stand the strain of tli"ir  busy little feet. Those for Men trill  resist long, hurd ii.se; and lliose. for  Misses and Ladies possess style as  voell as Hood toeur.  Wc carry a large stocl. of Shoes,  all widths as iuell as ull sizes. We  csn fit any shaped foot. We are ex-  elusion agents for niaiiL) trell-hnotcn  brands of shoes. We malic, good on  eoeni pair ice sell.  Bench Made Shoes for Men and Boys Economically Priced shoes for dress & evening wear  When People Travel  tiny surely want something Bin art and durable. Wr halve  jit t placed in stock a most comprehensive range of Suit  Cases, Ciub Bags, trunks, 11 it I amies, Telescopes, and  Kit Bag?. Attaches for any of tliem separate.   Note values.  KIltl.K SUITCASE.  A strong, handsome looking case,  1ms the appearance and wearing qua)  ities ot leather, good handle and  lock, outside straps and inside shirt  pocket, size 24 inches. Price ... I&75  MATTING! CASES.  These are strong* light canes,    made  of tough nine matting; neatly, (trimmed; good looks, handle and catches,  u strong, light, ladies' ease. Size 24  inch. SI.75. 20 inch   32.00  Same ease with outside leather  straps. 25 cents extra.  FIBRE TRUNKS.  Those requiring ���<����� extra strong  trunk in either steamer or square  styles will be pleased with the values  we show in libra trunks. Made in all  si/.es. Prices from $11.00 to ... ?27.50  BROWN LEATHER CASK.  A brown leather case, tanned to    a  good, smooth  surface; shirt fold and  outside strap; size 21 inch 96.00. size  2(1 inch   RG.50  Il-ATIIK!. SUITCASE.  In a good finality dark brown leather;    FCuglloh swing    handle;     outside  lent her straps and shirt, fold.     Size  2-1 inch, W.7r., size 2(1 inch   $7.50  Our boots for boys are Style Starters.  Comfortable from thc start. Made on  scientific lasts, that help the feet, to  prow right. Smart and Individual in  appearance and best ol all they wear  like Raw Hide. Priced the lowest  consistent with pond Workmanship. A  Ipoda] line with us is out Hoy Scout,  line, as well OS Terault, Amhurst,  Leckie, .Jetty & Scott's Classic,    nnd  English "K".  OUR MKN'S SECTION in this department is always right and al prices  they defy competition comprising such  reputable makers as lliirll, IVlIs, l.cc-  kie,   Dunford    till;, K. City  Ungllsh,  Dr. Jaegor, and many others.  Our slock of l.ubber Moccasins, ntc,  were never so complete as now. Wo  are exclusive agents for, The famous  QraQby Rubber, sold with a guarantee  and guaranteed.  The selection of a pair of ElHpOS for  dross or evening wear i always rt do-  Itghtftll business for our lady custom-  era because nur stoel.,is always up to  the minute ill every respect. We are  showing in these lines a groat variety  of Pumps, Colonials, Satins. Suodes,  Patents'. Vici Kids and many Natty  Mats with Head toes, hand worked  with i'Yeneh heels, Cnban and Medium  heels at prices from $2.50 to $5.50,  Our staples in Women's and Misses aro  well worth consideration, in sizes from  11 to 2s for Misses with that medium  heel and sensible receding toes aro  certainly creatine favor whenever seen.  Women's real sensible and comfortable  cushion Boles at from ��:..76 to $5.50,  are all that can be desired. We have  them in aM the well known makes  which wo handle exclusively. Smar-  donB, Belles, Empress, Kinpsbury,  Jetty and Scott's Classic, also 'K'  shoes for women,  THOMAS LAWSON, Ld.  RUSSIA LKATHER CASE.  A handsome leather oase; outside  straps; sown swing handle^ inside  shirt fold and straps; largo corner  pieces with bell-headed rivets; sizo  24 inch, $8.00j 20 inch   $8.75  SPECIAL CLUB BAG,  A neat (anther club bap, grained to  look like real walrus; strong frame,  Icatjier lininp. A very special value,  blaok only; size 11 inch $8.76j 18  inch, 94.35; Ifi inch  94.75  DEEP 1W:R CASE.  This is a dressy looking ease, extra  deep,- with heavy outsido straps and  inside shirt fold, sewn ring handle;  extra heavy corner pioces. Size 24  inch $1.75; 26 .inch    $5.00  i


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