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Kelowna Record Apr 11, 1912

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Array VOL. IV.   NO. 20.  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY.  APRIL II, 1912.  $1.50 Per Annum.  C.N.R. Approach  City Council for  Right-of-way  May Require Street for Tracks  - Council Want $77,000 for  Various Purposes  The council met Monday morning, the Mayor and Aid. Blackwood, Taylor, Copeland and Sutherland being present.  After the reading of the minutes  Mr. T. W. Stirling addressed the  council on a matter which marks  the first important step in the negotiations which are to make of  Kelowna an important railway  terminus. He had been requested,  lie aaid, by Mr. Ashcroft, engineer  of the Canadian Northern Railway,  to approach the council in order  to formally ascertain if the city  would approve of the line entering  the city, and also upon what kind  of terms they could secure a right-  of-way through the city to the lake  shore. The company were anxious,  said Mr. Stirling, to come in with  the entire goodwill of the city, and |  do nothing which would inflict  hardship or injury on anyone.  They expected to pay reasonable  prices for their right of way. The  The proposal at present was to run  the tracks down Gaston Ave., on  the north side of the city from  Richter St., alongside the exhibition grounds, Mr. Ashcroft wished  to know if the council were likely  to raise any objection to the using  of the street for the tracks. Th  company would possibly purchase  fifty feet on each side of the street  which could be used as public  thoroughfares alongside the line.  It was pointed out that the taking of a strip fifty feet wide from  the exhibition grounds would necessitate the moving of the stables,  and possibly the exhibition building. This shifted the discussion  for a time to the advisability of  selling the exhibition grounds and  greeting the new building in the  Park.  Mayor Jones asked if anything  had been decided at the A. &t T.  meeting Saturday last.  Aid. Blackwood replied that the  meeting had voted in favor of  keeping the present grounds.  Aid. Copeland said that the matter of the company requiring a  portion of the grounds immediately  had not been mentioned, or it  would have put a different light on  the discussion.  Another meeting of the A. & T.  Association was suggested by Aid.  Taylor.  The discussion gradually coming  back again to the railway, Mr. Stirling stated that the station would  probably be located on Ellis street.  There would also be connection  between the C. N. R. and the C.  P. R. tracks so that cars could be  loaded at the packing houses and  placed upon either system.  Mr. Stirling was assured that the  company could count upon the  fullest sympathy and help of the  council in the locating of its track.  Dr. Boyce accompanied Mr. Stirling and joined in the discussion.  The matter of extending Water  street along the lake shore, which  was under consideration by the  city, was mentioned. Dr. Boyce  and Mr. Stirling were interested  parties, and the mayor aaked if  they would be likely to entertain  any objections to the extension.  Mr. Stirling said he had not gone  into the matter at all, but when his  property was subdivided it would  of course be necessary to extend  Water street. He could not, of  course, undertake to define the  exact location. Dr. Boyce replied  in similar strain but aaid he was  not prepared to settle the location  of the street until the railway company had definitely fixed their  plans.,  The correspondence was then  taken up including an enquiry from  the city clerk of Kamloops respecting the payment of mayors.  The following accounts were referred to the finance committee for  payment:  Dr. Boyce, police magistrate's sal. -  125.00  Morrison-Thompson Co., supplies -    12.51  Burne ot Temple, city solicitor's sal.  ��� ���       preparing special  documents       ....  W. H. Paisley, teaming -  G. Markham,  cleaning  office and  (ire hall-       ....  J, Smith, work on water works ex'n.  Crawford and Co., stationary -  60.00  22.50  6.00  12.00  14.90  1.25  Ok. Lumber Co., lumber       -        - 3.18  D. Leckie, supplies - - - 42.01  Kelowna Sawmill Co., hauling fuel  for March      -       -      -      - 104.00  Ok. Telephone Co., 'phone & 'gram 17.35  G. F. Teal, March salary       -       - 100.00  Fred. Swanaon, work on streets     - 25.21  Wm. Palmer, work in park   -       - 45.00  Ear] Blackwood, grading streets    - 12.00  G. F. James, supplies - - 7.18  B.C.   Anti . Tuberculosis   Society,  care of N. Kremer -       -       .31.00  T. Lawson, Ltd., supplies      -       . 1.00  W. Haug, aoal for fire hall    -      - 17.50  Northern Electric Mfg. Co., supplies 251.10  C.P.R., freight       .... 10.94  Aid. Sutherland said he would  like to see all proposed money bylaws put through at once. The  Light and Water Committee, for  instance were in need of a carload  of new pipe, and had not the funds  to purchase it. He advised the  raising on debentures the sum of  $5,000 for light and water extensions and $2,000 for a new boiler  at the power house.  Aid. Sutherland also suggested  that as a grant to the hospital  would be made this year, and the  hospital was at present short of  funds, an amount might be named  at once and paid over to the secretary of the hospital. There was a  kind of unwritten law in the cily  that one mill of the taxes should  be used each year for grants. He  suggested that all over $1,000 of  the amount produced by one mill  should be given to the hospital.  This might safely be estimated at  $700.  A resolution was passed making  a grant of $7000 to the hospital.  Aid. Sutherland said he wished  to call attention to another matter,  chiefly for the purpose of securing  ts puplication in the press, and  that was the visit to the city of the  representative of a " Home Loan "  company, with a scheme for taking  the money out of the pockets of  unsuspecting people. While the  prospectus of this concern placed  them within the law, that was the  best that could be said for it. He  wished to sound a note of warning  to would-be investors. The same  scheme has been tried elsewhere.  A remark of Aid. Taylor's about  the loose paper on the streets,  brought up the matter of an incinerator which, said the mayor,  should be provided as quickly as  possible,  Aid. Taylor asked if it were not  possicle to put a stop to the sticking of bills on fences and trees to  be blown off with the first gust of  wind.  Aid. Copeland asked for the  council's opinion on the subject of  borrowing money on debentures  for street work, as he did not  wish to go to the trouble of getting  out an estimate if the council  intended to turn it down. He  would like to see at least some-  thing done towards the grading of  the streets and the laying out of  boulevards in readiness (or tree  planting. It was going to take a  lifetime to achieve anything in this  line if they were to depend entirely  upon current revenue.  Mayor Jones said the sum of  money involved would be very  large and it was a question whether  sufficient could be raised.  Aid. Sutherland suggested the  taking first of the two main streets,  Bernard Avenue and Pendozi St.  It was finally left with Aid. Copeland to prepare an estimate of the  sum required.  A discussion also took place on  the advisability of extending the  area already served by the street  sprinkler. The difficulty in the  way was the fact that no rate could  be levied against owners of vacant  lots. It was decided, however, to  take up the question of amending  the by-law at a subsequent meeting.  Mr. F. V. Gilmore, who is organizing a corps of Boy Scouts in the  city, waited on the council to enlist  their sympathy with the scheme.  He suggested that the council appoint a committee of ten representative citizens to take charge of the  scheme.  Mr. Gilmore was assured of the  council's hearty sympathy with the  work, and the following committee  was appointed by the mayor:���  Major Clarke, of the B.C. Horse,  Messrs. J. F. Burne, G. S. McKenzie,  F. M. Buckland, D. W. Sutherland,  A. R. Lord, B.A., J. A. Macdonald,  Hugh Jenkins, T. E. Cooper, and  the Mayor himself.  1 lie meeting then adjourned.  The council met agair. Wednesday morning, chiefly for the consideration of several new by-laws.  An important matter, however,  came up in the form  ot a  com  munication from Mr. Rembler Paul,  who made the generous offer  (details of which an given in  another column) of a free gift of a  160 acres on the lake shore for an  Old Folk's Home, which he would  build at his own expense and  endow to the extent of $2,000 a  year, provided the government  would grant $1,000 a year, and the  council undertake the management  The council expressed it's appreciation of Mr. Paul's offer and  passed the following resolution :���  lhat the city council receive with  pleasure the generous and philanthropic  offer of Mr. Rernbler Paul for an old  peoples' home, consisting of 100 acres of  land on Okanagan Lake, a building, and  an endowment of $2,000 per annum.  That the city will undertake the management of the institution and endeavour  to secure assistance from the government.  A resolution was passed ratifying an order given by the light  and waler committee for a carload  of wood pipe.  Plans of sub-divisions of Block  27, Map 202, and the north halves  of Blocks 19 and 20, D.L. 138,  Map 202, were approved.  A rough draft of the proposod  sub-division of the Grand Pacific  Land Co., of Winnipeg, was placed  before the council, not, as Aid.  Sutherland explained, for formal  approval, but to see whether the  council would be likely to raise  any objection to it. The plan,  however, was considered quite  satisfactory.  The following new by  given a first reading :���  No 108 : To amend the Street-  Watering By-law.  No. 109: To raise $7,000 for ex  tending the Light and Water  department.  No. 110:   To  raise  $9,000   for  the purchase of a site for the new  cliool.  1 I :   To  raise $26,000 to-  the   erection   of   the   new  Organize Corps  of Boy Scouts  Popular Movement  is Given  Enthusiastic Send-off  ���laws were  No.  wards  hool.  No. 112: To raise $35,000 to  establish a sewerage system.  No. 113: To expend the surplus  money from the Implement Shed  By-law for the construction of an  incinerator.  A resolution was passed that  the city map be brought up to date.  Aid. Copeland mentioned that  Mr. "Clement had offered to build  an incinerator for $235.  The meeting then adjourned.  Rutland News.  From our own correspondent.  A funny mistake occurred in Mr.  Schell's advertisement for seed  potatoes last week. The New York  prize potatoes were said to have  yielded two and a-quarter tons to  the acre I Should have been twenty-one and a-quarter.  The secretary of the school trustees has received word from the  school department approving of  the site for the new school chosen  by the majority of the ratepayers  of the Rutland district, and a trustee  meeting has been called to complete arrangements for its purchase.  The Eastertide was celebrated in  Mount View Methodist Church last  Sunday evening, when the Rev. Mr.  Vance preached a sermon full of  hope and inspiration, emphasizing  the great truth embodied in the  Resurrection, which is the one  great lundamental basis of nearly  all religions in the world. The  pulpit was prettily decorated with  flowers and plants. The choir,  under Mr. Clark's leadership, together with the instrumental by  Mrs. Gray contributed to the joy-  ousness of this greatest of all church  festivals.  Good Friday proved an ideal  day for a holiday, and after the  long grind of winter the relaxation  proved very acceptable, especially  to those whose occupation keeps  them indoors. The rake and the  spade were busy in the gardens,  and the air has been thick ever  since with smoke from the rubbish  piles. Keep them going for a  while, its the kind of thing that  makes the town look more inviting  to strangers.  The Kelowna high school baseball club went down to Peachland  Saturday and beat the Peachland  high school team by 9 runs to 7.  Birth  WILLIAMS.-On  Saturday, April  6th,  to  Mr. and   Mrs.  Dayton  Williams,  a   daughter���Marion  Lucille.  The proposal to organize a  branch of the now almost worldwide boy scout movement, in Kelowna, which has been hanging fire  for a considerable time took definite shape during the past week  when Mr. V. H. Gilmore, until  recently in charge of the Y.M.C.A.  at Vernon, took matters in hand  on the invitation of a number of  interested people. Mr. Gilmore  has had considerable experience  in organization work in connection  with the movement and is, moreover, thoroughly in love with the  work and well calculated to inspire  the boys with the high aims and  ideals for which enrolment as a  Boy Scout calls.  Following Mr. Gilmore's exce"  lent paper on " The Triangular  Boy " before the Sunday-School  convention last week, he was asked  to address the boys themselves on  the subject of the scout movement.  A meeting of the older boys was  accordingly held in the school  Friday last when the first stages of  organization were accomplished.  There was no need to press the  matter, the boys were only too  eager to get to work and already  some sixty candidates have handed  in their names.  At the meeting referred to Mr.  Gilmore briefly explained the aims  and objects of the Boy Scouts,  which he said was open to boys of  between twelve and eighteen years  of age. It was an effort to get  boys to appreciate the things  around them, aud to train them in  self-reliance, manhood and good  citizenship. It was not a military  movement, to foster a love for  war, as had been charged against  it; but the military virtues of discipline, obedience, neatness and  order, were distinctly scout virtues.  It was peace-scouting the boys  engaged in, and just the things  which boys loved���living as much  as possible out of doors, camping,  hiking and learning the secrets of  the woods and fields.  Mr. Gilmore read the Scout laws  which we give below.and explained  many points likely to be difficult.  Six patrol leaders were elected  by the boys, as follows:  Dan McMillan  Clarence Jones  Albert Curts  George Curts  Bruce Fletcher  William Duggan.  Two scout masters will be necessary owing to the large number of  boys      anxious    for     enrolment.  One of these it is understood will  be Mr. L. V. Rogers, B.A., of the  high school, who has consented 'o  act, and is in many respects well  suited to the position.  Mr. Gilmore appeared before  the city council Monday and explained what was being done in  the movement and at his request  the co'incil appointed the following committee to take charge of  affairs :������  Major Clarke, of the B. C. Horse,  Messrs. J. F. Burne, G. S. McKenzie,  F. M. Buckland, D. W. Sutherland,  A. R. Lord, B.A., J A. Macdonald,  Hugh Jenkins, T. E. Cooper, and  the. Mayor himself.  As a send-off to the movement  Mr. Gilmore is organizing an exhibition in the Opera House for  next Thursday (the 18th) when the  boys will go through the various  drills and games in which they  have been trained up to the present. There will also be an exhibition of first aid and some surprises are promised.  What the Boy Scout Movement Means  The Boy Scout Movement in its  present form was started in England by General Sir Robert Baden-  Powell. He was impressed with  the fact that 46 per cent, of the  boys of England were growing up  without any knowledge of useful  occupations, and wanted /to do  something that would help the boy  to become a useful citizen. He  emphatically stated that his intention was not the making of soldiers.  In his work, General Baden-Powell  has touched boy life in all its  interests and broadened a boy's  outlook by the widest sort of  activities. The movement ia touch-  Generous Gift by  Kelowna Resident  Mr.   Rembler   Paul   Donates  Equivalent of $100,000 for  Old Folk's Home  Big Local Real  Estate Deal  Winnipeg Syndicate Plan Huge  Development in Kelowna  A pleasant surprise was in store  for the council Wednesday morning when details were made known  of a magnificent and generous  offer from Mr. Rembler Paul, a i  wealthy resident of Kelowna. of  the free gift of a tract of land 160  acres in extent, on the lake shore,  about a mile north of the city limits,  for the purpose of a home for the  aged and infirm of the valley.  Mr. Paul further offered to erect  the building and to endow it to  the extent of $2,000 a year, the  sole condition being lhat the government would assist in the upkeep  to the extent of $1,000 per year.  The city council of Kelowna is to  have the management of the home.  This splendid offer, which was  gratefully accepted by the counci  is equivalent to the gift of  $100,000.  The offer was contained in e  letter to Mr. R. B. Kerr from Mr.  Paul himself, who is at present in  Arizona, with a request that it be  placed before the city council.  The letter, wliich was read at  the meeting, speaks for itself:-  Dear Mr. Kerr,  You   might   put   this   to tlie council.    1  am willing to give 160 acres, all fenced ....  and erect a building that wilt hold about  fifteen  or  twenty   people for a home fi  the aged and infirm of the Valley���that  ten   miles  on   each   side of the lake froi  the   head   of   tlie lake to the font.    It will  be for lliose unfortunates who have lived  in the Valley for at least five years.  1 will also give a gran! of $2000 a ycai  if the government will give $1000 a year  nnd exempt the place from tuxes, that in  if the Cily of Kelowna will take the management of the home.  This is one of the best placrs in the  Valley for an institution like that. There  is a hcuutiful view, And the imniites can  have everything that man can desire���  fruits of all kinds, vegetables, and abundance of water juat at the door. It has a  quarter mile frontage, and a clear air  climate and abundance of wood for manv  years to come. It is only two miles by  water from the C.P.R. wharf, and one mile  from the city limits���about ten mtnules  drive from the city. It is just the place  for the poor old folks���a quiet and pretty  spot.  Yours truly,  REMBLER PAUL.  Discuss Location of Proposed  Exhibition Building  The meeting .'ailed by the A. and  T. Association on Saturday last for  the purpose of debating the question of where the new exhibition  building should be placed, failed  lo arouse the interest which might  have been expected. There was a  very small attendance and although  the matter was discussed warmly  enough by those present, the situation remains practically where it  was. The meeting was at first inclined to favor selling the old  grounds and building in the Park,  and Mr. T. W. Stirling proposed a  resolution that this be done.  Mr. T. G. Speer and Mr. F. R. E.  DeHart spoke strongly against the  resolution, while Mr. F. S, Coates  advocated a waiting policy. An  amendment to build on the present  grounds was afterwards put by Mr.  Pridham. By this time, however,  most of those who had attended  the meeting had drifted away. The  amendment carried bv 6 votes to  5. It is doubtful, however, whether  any action could be taken upon  this vote.  ing a large number of countries.  The Scout idea haa sprung up  spontaneously all over America.  In Canadian cities the Boy Scouts  are in the thousands. In the  United States towns and cities are  being swept by the idea. Gangs  of boys are to be seen on every  hand doing their best at Scout-  craft, " doing a good turn every  day to someone," and getting fun  out ol it. Prominent business men  and our leading educators ate behind the movement, and a popular  organization that needs no equipment is fulling a big gap in the  recreational education of the boyhood of America.    Great as has  Continued on pace 2  Over $100,000 is said to be the  consideration of a big deal in Kelowna real estate which was closed  last Saturday between the Graiid  Pacific Land Co. of Winnipeg and  a group of local people. This represents the climax of land movement this spring and clearly indicates the important position now  held by Kelowna in B. C. development.  Mr. John E. Horn, managing director, and Robert E. Price, manager of agencies, represented the  purchasers and Mr. F. R. E. DeHart  represented the vendois. 1 lie  properties included blocks held by  Messrs. DeHart, Sutherland, Elliott  6c Copeland and Nurse Porte, all  in the city limits lying rorth of Bay  Street.  The land is to subdivided on the  st modern lines into some 700  In    making   the   sale    Aid.  Sutherland   has   reserved is house  and a block of some three or four  acres.  The  following interesting interview with Mr. Horn, shows the attention this valley is commanding  in the East. When asked why  Kelowna was chosen Mr. Horn  said, "Our directors were impressed by the immigration pouring into B. C. and when the people of  this province endorsed the Government's railway policy, they decided  that this country presented splendid opportunities lor investment  and our trip is the result. We have  visited the towns iu the valley and  believe Kelowna has the greatest  future. As the terminus of the C.  N. R. and the base of operations  of the construction work, Kelowna  will be tl"? BQjptrS of unusual activity for several years to come. By  that time the natural development  of the dlstrist, aided by the railway  will have created an important cily  and the future is assured. Your  prices are lowconsidering your advantages, and we are not at all  ashamed of our bargain."  Mr. Horn said, when asked as lo  lis company, " We are selling  agents for the G. T. P. Railway  and have sold a number of their  to.vnsiti's. We have a very complete organization with agents in  every part of Canada, and several  in England and the United Stairs.  Our advertising department is larte  and expensive to operate, but it is  through advertising that we obtain  results. We will use page copy  n the principal papers of the country, and 1 am taking back over one  hundred photos for cuts to illustrate an elaborate booklet and  other literature. We expect to sell  most of this property in the E!ial  and will undoubtedly be the means  of interesting new industries in  your city."  We have instructed the surveyors to give us the most attractive  ay-out possible, irrespective of  cost.     Although    winding   roar's,  ke shore drives and eighty feet  boulevards are expensive we are  going to have them in this propel ty  to insure its being Kelowna's most  beautiful nnd exclusive residential  district. The growth of the cily is  north and it will build up solid to  the foot of the mountain. Prices  and certain building restrictions  will make these buildings right."  "Ex-mayor DeHart has agreed  to act as our agent in Kelowna and  will offer these lots for sale as soon  as the plan is completed. Yes,  we do expect to dispose of con-  derable of the property in Kul-  owna." Messrs. Horn and Ptice  left for the coast Sunday morning.  An interesting transaction in  many ways as showing the rapid  rise in values in the Kelowna district has just been put thiough by  Messrs. Rattenbury & Williams in  the sale of 65 acres of land belonging to Mr. Marshall about three  miles out on the Vernon road to  Mr. Geo. F. Cleveland of Quebec.  The price realized was $400 per  acre. Last fall Mr. Marshall purchased the property from the Pirot  Bros, for $300 per acre, the latter  having bought only a short time,  before for less than $200. Mr,  Marshall has purchased Mr. R. S.  Hall's property on Pendozi street  for $10,000, The Orchard City Record.  Thursday, April 11  THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD  Published ccery Thursday al tlie Office,  KJ(iu<ii,i. B.C.  IOH.X LEATHLEY, Editor and Proprietor,  SabKrlbllan $1.30 per annum.  To I 'tilled Stales .$2.01) p,; anrmm  Advertising  ales uf'" ,ifpli\-iilion.  Kelowna Mission Road Question Settled al Last  1 lu' location of the badly needed new highway between Kelowna  and the Mission wliich has formed  the subject of many more or less  heated discussions and anxious  deputations, has at last been finally  and it is hoped amicably   settled,  As had been promised by the  Hon, Price Ellison upon his visit  to Kelowna a couple of weeks ago,  hi; paid a special visit Tuesday lor  the purpose of going over the  ground wilh representatives from  the Kelowna Board of Trade, who  have energetically advocated the  road which follows the lake shore  for a considerable portion of the  way, not only ntiuiiiiiig ihe public  access to ihe Like, but yivinu also  a magnificent stretch of scenic  highway which it would be difficult  to surpass in the whole Valley,  Engineer Hiirnye.il, of Vernon,  had mapped out a road along  these lines, originally suggested by  Mr. M. Hereron. the road foreman,  and the Board of 1 rade representatives held that not only was il the  most desirable Irom an aesthetic  point of view, lint it was also the  shortest and cheapest to construi I,  and most serviceable in every way.  The Mission residents, on the  other hand, desired to keep lurlher  inland, so as to avoid interference  wilh the privacy of those owning  land on the lake front. Unfortunately ihis meant passing through a  stn :< Ii of low-Ij ing slough land  which presented almost insurmountable difficulties.  I he 1 Ion. Prico Ellison, in accordance with his pi our-. . .hi i\ ed  in Kelowna early Tuesday morning  and accompanied by the Hoard of  Trade committee, ^ayqr J. W.  [ones, Aid, Blai kwood, and Messrs.  S.T. Elliott, R.S. Hall, M. Hereron,  and W. 11. Crawford, proceeded  bv the "Clovelly"to ihe Mission,  where at the Belle Vue 1 lotel they  were met by Messrs, I lobson, Harvey, Bailey, Bell, and ('. S. Smith,  who had been elected at a previous  meeting to represent the Mission.  At this meeting it might be mentioned a compromise had been  agreed upon which brought theii  projected route in agreement with  Kelownas as far as Mission creek.  I lere they wished lo turn inland.  1 his latter proposal, besides involving the construction difficulties  mentioned meant a lengthening of  the road by some 3,000 feet.  1 he party went over the ground  carefully and ihe situation was  thoroughly sized up by Mr. Ellison.  After returning to the hotel he  communicated his derision to  those present, which was to the  effect that he could not reasonably  agree with the proposals of the  Mission party, and that the road  advocated by Kelowna was undoubtedly the best for both districts.  Construction cm the road which  has been delayed bv the unfortunate dispute will at once be proceeded with.  The Hon. tin- Minister of Finance lelt latt I by car for Vernon,  MONTREAL.  THE STANDARD Is Iho National  Weekly Nowipaper of Uie Dun.lr.lun  of Canadu. It Is nullum., in all Itfl  alms.  Jt uses the most expensive engravings, procuring the photographs frum  nil over the world.  Its articles are carefully selected and  Its editorial pulley is thoroughly  Independent,  A subscription to The Standard  costs $2.00 per year to uny address In  Canada or Great Britain.  TRY IT FOR 1912!  Montreal   Standard   Publishing   Co.,  Limited, Publishers.  You will  look a good while bofore you  find a heiier medicine for eoughs and coida  than Chamberlain's Cough Rome y. It not  only gives relief���it cures. Try it when  you have a cough or cold, and you are  rrrliiiri to he pleased with the prompt cure  wliich it will ellcct. For sale by all dealera.  Boy Scouts Organized  Continued from page I  been the success of the Boy Scouts  in England, America with its vast  stretches ol territory, woods and  streams, furnishes a promise for a  greater,  I lie aim of the Boy Scouts is to  supplement the various existing  educational agencies, nnd to promote ihe ability in boys to do  things for themselves and other).  1 he method is summed up iu ihe  term Seoul-craft and is a combination of observation, deduction and  handiness or the ability to do  things. Scout-craft consists of first  aid, life-saving, tracking, signalling,  cycling, nature  study, seamanship,  campcraft, woodcraft, chivalry,  patriotism and other instruction.  I 11iis is accomplished in games and  team play, and is pleasure, not  work, for the boy. 1 he only equipment it needs is the out-of-doors,  a group of boys nnd a leafier.  Before he becomes a scout a  boy must take tlie scout's oath,  thus:  "On my honor I promise that I  will fin my best  1. 1 o do duty to God nnd n y  country ;  2. lo help other people at all  times ;  3. lo obey the Scout Law."  When   taking this oath the scoul  will stand, holding his light hand  raised level with his shoulder, palm  to the front, thumb resting on the  nail of ihe little finger, and the  other three fingers upright.  Ihis is the scout's salute and  rtecret sign.  When the band is raised shoulder  high it is called " The Half Salute."  When raised to the forehead it  is " 1 be hull Salute."  Ihe three fingers held up (like  die ihree points of the scout's  badge) remind him of his three  promises in the scout's oath.  The Three Classes of Scouts  TENDERFOOT.   "A  hoy   on  joining  (lie Buy Scouts must pass a tcsl in the  following point* before taking the oath :  Know the scout's law* and siwns and  ���atute ;  Know the composition of the national  ildu ami the right way to lly it.  lie lour out of the following kncts:  Reef, sheet bend, clove hitch, bowline,  middleman's, fisherman's, slierpuhank.  I le then takea the Scout's oath, and is  enrolled aa a lenderfooi, and is entitled to  wear the huUnnhole badge."  SECOND'-CLASS   SCOUT.- " Before  being awarded ihe second-claps scout's  badge a tenderfoot must pass the following tests ;  1. I lave at least one month s service un  a tenderfoot.  2. Elementary first aid and bandaging.  3. Signalling, elementary knowledge ol  semaphore oi Morse alphabet.  4. Irack  half   a  mile   in   twenty-five  minutes; or, if in a town, describe satisfactorily the contents of one sloie window  nut of four, observed fur one minute each.  3. Co a mile in twelve minutes at  " scout's pace.  6. Lay and light a fire, using not more  than two matches.  7. Cook a quftiter of a pound of meat  and potatoes without cooking utensils  Other than the camping Outfit.  8. I lave at least one dollar in a savings  bank."  FIRST-CLASS SCOUIV " Before being  awarded a lusl-class scout's badge a scout  must pass the following tests in addition to  the tetls laid down for second-class scouts :  1. Swim fifty yards. {N.B. This nut) he  omitted   where  the  doctor  certifies  that  bathing is dangerous to the boy's health,  in which case he must run a mile in eight  minutes, or perform some equivalent  selected by the Houtinttstei.)  2. Must have two dollars at least in a  savings hank.  3. Signalling. Send and receive a message either in semaphore or Morse, sixteen  letters per minute.  4. Go on foot, or row n boat, alone to a  point seven miles away and return again;  or il conveyed by any vehicle or animal,  go to a distance of fifteen miles and back,  and rVlite a short leport on it. It is pre.  ferahle. thut he should take two days over  5. Describe or show tbe proper means  (or saving life in case of two of the following accidents (allotted by the examiners);  Fire, drowning, runaway carriage, sewer  gas, ice breaking ; or bandage an injured  patient, or revive apparently drowned  person.  6. Cook satisfactorily two out of the  following dishes, as may be directed :  Eggs, bacon, hunter's stew; or skin or  cook a rabbit, or pluck and cook a bird.  Also make 1 laid lack out of half a-pound  of Hour, or a " twist " baked on a thick  stick.  7. Read a map correctly, and draw an  intelligent rough sketch map. Point out a  compass direction without the help of a  compass.  8. Use an axe for felling or trimming  light tlmbei i or as an alternative, produce  an article ol carpentry or joinery or metal  work, made by himself satisfactorily.  9. Judge distance, size, numbers and  height within 25 per cent, of error.  IU. Uiing a Tenderfoot trained by himself in the point required for a Tenderfoot.  The Scout's Law  "A scout's honor is to be trusted. If a  scout were to break his honor by telling a  lie, or by not carrying out an order exactly  when trusted on his honor to do ao, he  may be directed to baud over his scoul  badge and never wear il again. He may  also be directed to cease to be a scout.  2. A scoul is loyal to his parents, his  country and to all others to whom loyalty  is due.  3. A scout's duty is to be useful and  to help others, lie must be prepared at  any time to save life or to help injured  persons. And he must try bis best to  do a good turn to somebody every day.  4. A scout is a friend to all and n  brother to every other scout.  5. A scout is courteous. lhat is, he is  polite to alj, but especially to women and  children, and old people and invalids,  cripples, <\c. And he must not take any  rrwaid for being helpful or courteous.  u. A scout is a friend to animals. He  should save them as far as possible from  pain, and should not kill any animal unnecessarily.  7. A scout obeys orders of his parents,  scout leader or scoutmaster. This is  discipline.  8. A scout smiles and whistles under all  circumstances. When he gets an order he  should obey it cheerfully and readily, not  in a slow, hang-dog sort of a way. Scouts  never grumble at hardships, nor whine at  each other.  9. A scout is thrifty, thai is, he saves  every penny he can and puts it into the  bank, so that he may have money to keep  himself when out of woi k, and thus not  make himself a burden to others; or that  he may have money to giveaway toothers  when they need it.  The Scout Master  The Scout Master is the adult leader ol  a tioop. A troop consists of three or more  patrols. 1 he Scout Maslei master may  begin with one patrol. He must have B  dtep interest in boys, be genuine iu his  own life, have the ability lu lead and  command the boys' respect and obedience  and possess some knowledge of a boy s  ways. 1 le need not be an expert on scout-  ciaft. Ihe good Scout Master will discover experts for the various  activities.  CANADIAN PACIFIC  RAILWAY  TIME   TABLE  Shuswap and Okanagan Branch  Daily  tiains 1-iotlr  ways   tn   Ortanagnn  Landing.  South LouuJ Nuill, bound  read down STATIONS ,rod up  9,*5(Lv.) SicnmouB Jet. (Ar.) 17.45  10. IK Mara 17.00  I0.J) Grindrml 16.44  I0.4H F.nderhy 10.29  11.15 Armstrong 16.00  11.Ml Urkin 15.52  12.00 Vernon 15.15  12.15 (Ar.) Ok. Landing (Lv.) 15.00  Kxtru Round  1 up Daily  13.10 (Ar.) Ok. I..Hiding (Lv.) 12.55  Okanagan Steamship   Service  Stmr, " Okanagan'' rum daily between  Okanagiiu   Landing     nnd     Penticton    as  follows :  South bouud North bound  read down rend up  13.15 daily Ok. Landing 12.15 daily  Wed, only   Whiteman'i Creek  Mnn. nnd I'ri. Kwing'ti Landing  Wed.only Surinywold  I 3.55 doily Ok. Centre 9.35 doily  Wed. only Wilson's Ldg. Sat. only  15.10 Kelowna 7.45 daily  Wed. only Ok. Mission  Mon. Wed. and Fri.  Weatlianlc  Flag Mon. Wed. and Fri.  15.40 daily Cellaily 7.15 daily  Id.15 daily I'eachland 6.45 daily  17.10 daily Summerland 5.55 daily  daily Naramata daily  IK.10 doily Penticton 5.30 daily  II W, BRODIE, CHAS. CLARKE,  Gen. I'..������'���Ni,i i Atrrnt. Agent,  Vancouver, B.C. Kelowna, B.C  ma*  Ferguson & Qiapman  REAL  ESTATE  Office  over Oak  Hall  "Phone 194  Ollicc Crowley Block  P. O Box 12  E. ENGLAND,   ::   Builder  Decorating and General House Repairs  To the Residents of Kelowna nnd District,���I wish to announce  lhat having commenced a Building and General House Repair  husiness, I solicit your kind patronage. All orders submitted  to me will receive my closest attention. General House Repairs  will he speedily attended to and absolute satisfaction guaranteed.   Call at office if in town, 'phone or write if at home.   , 16-21'  What did I tell  you three months ago?  That great things were going to happen here  and my predictions have come true as negotiations are now taking place for a right-  of-way   for   the   C.N.R.   in   the   City,   so  Get right in while prices are still very reasonable  Come and  see  me  and  I can  give  you  some  information that  will  not  only  surprise you but put money in your pocket, only  You Mustn't Delay too Long  Lfc VI1 19 The Homeseeker's Friend  Now  is the time to  plant so  don't forget  I'm  agent for Layritz Nurseries, and can supply all  your needs in that line  /  Any property you have for rent, sale, or if you are looking for such  see me and I will try to meet your requirements either by finding a  tenant or buyer, o   if you are wanting to buy by putting you next to  some good snaps.  J. LEVITT,  :   Crowley Block  Office open every evening after supper.  P.O. Box 495.   'Phone 194.  New Models for Spring  As exclusive agents for  20th Century Brand  fine-tailored Garments for Men we solicit your  order   for   your Spring Overcoat  and   Suit.  We are showing various styles and larger  and more exclusive assortment of cloth patterns than you can find elsewhere.  We invite your inspection and comparison.  Suits from $10.00 to $35.00  .   Camper's Supplies   .  We have all  sizes  in Tents���Drill and 8-ounce Duck.  Warm  Woollen Blankets for the chilly mornings.  Extra values in Camp Comforters, at $2.00.  Flannelette Sheet* in three sizes.    Color White or Grey.  $1.50 pair; $1.75 pair; $2.00 pair.  MEN'S WORKING PANTS.   An extra large range at $230   WORKING SHIRTS.  Many going at a clearing price of $1.00.    HATS and CAPS.  All sizes  and all styles at moderate prices.  NA^/WWiVtA^  'Pho  Lequime Bros. & Co,    *mP The Orchard Citij Record.  Thursday, April 11  The KelotDiid Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED,  We have the following First-class Nursery Stock yet for  sale to prompt orders:���  APPLES  At $25.00 per 100  Wagner,  Wealthy,  Jonathan,  Spitzenberg,  Northern Spy  Mcintosh Red,  Grimes Golrlen,  Newtown Pippin  Cox's Orange  Pippin  CRABS  CHERRIES  At $35.00 per 100  Black Republican,  Black Tartarian,  Royal Anne,  Lambert,  Bing.  PLUMS  Hyslop, At $25.00 per 100  Florence. Tragedy.  PEARS  At $40.00 per 100    Doyenne du Cornice  'Phone H2 or write  THE   PRIEST'S  ORCHARD  P. O. Box 209  KELOWNA, B.C.  : coRrcsTaaanwaaun  Paint!  Paint!  Just arrived, our spring car of  Stephens House Paint  ,,        Shingle Stains  ���        Floor Paint  ���        Floor Stain  ���        SilkstoneFlat Wall Finish  Berry Bros.' Liquid Floor Finish, Ala-  bastine, Burlaps, Raw & Boiled Oils,  THE MORRISON-THOMPSON  HARDWARE Co., Ltd.  Furnace and   Hot-Water Heating a Speciality.       j  Coal!   Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard - $17.50 per ton  Nicola Coal (Lump) - $10.00 per ton  Wellington     -     -     -   $13.00 per ton  W. HAUG  KELOWNA, B.C.    -     "#"  Town and Country  Mrs. Capt. Pliilp was a passenger to the coast Friday.  Tlie monthly meeting of the  Country Girls' Branch of the Ladies  Hospital Aid will be held Saturday  April 13th at 3 o'clock at the resident of Mrs. Ransom, All members  are requested to attend.  Rev. A. W. K. Herdman and his  son Harold left this morning for  Southern Alberta, Mrs. Herdman  and daughter are remaining in  Kelowna for the present.  The Rev. Mr. Huntley of Penticton preached in Knox church  last Sunday.  We regret to hear of the serious  illness of Mr. D. McEachern of  Benvoulin. ���  Mrs. Fred Davis went to Penticton on Saturday.  Mrs. Dr. Knox returned to Kelowna on Monday.  Mrs. Dr. McKay returned to her  home in Vancouver on Friday last,  having come to Kelowna to address the sessions of the Sunday  School Convention held here.  Miss McNaughton, Mr. A. R.  Lord, Mr. Macdonald and Mr.  Warden of Rutland school were  amongst those who lelt Monday  morning to attend the Provincial  Teachers' Convention which takes  place at Kamloops during this  week.  Mr. C. A. Fisher desires us to  stale that he has severed his connection and agency with the Home  Loan and Contract Co.  Mrs. -J. Hill and her son, of  Vancouver, are visitors at the home  of Mrs. J. Curts.  Mr. and Mrs. I loy and family  went to the roast Thursday last for  an extended stay. In the meantime their house has been rented  by Mr. A. W. Hamilton, of the  Farmers' Fxchange.  1 he clean-up of Bernard Avenue  which is being affected this week  will certainly be well worth the  expense involved in the greater  attractiveness and neatness of the  main street.  A meeting is called for to-morrow  (Friday) night at 7.45 by the Rac  ing and Athletic club for the pur  pose of arranging sports for the  24th of May. All interested are  asked to attend.  The sprinkling cart has been  busy during the last week in an  endeavor to keep down the dust  which is becoming an increasing  nuisance. The council are con  sidering the advisability of extend  ing the area covered by the water  cart,  Messrs. J. Ferguson and J. Chapman have entered into partnership  which constitutes the latest addition  to the real estate firms of the city.  They have put through several  deals during the past week, including the sale of an here lot on Rich-  ter street owned by Mrs. Renehaw  to the Patterson brothers for$1,800  cash. Another sale was the house  on Water street belonging to Mr.  Jose Rossi to Mr. Jamea Campbell  of Miami, Man. The firm haa  rented nn office over the Oak Hall.  The secretary of the Hospital  Society acknowledges, wilh thar.ka,  receipt of the following donations  received in the month of March.  P.Brown  $ 1.50  II. J. Hewetson   10.00  lolin Tooth    15.00  M. G. Gorrie    10.00  Robt. Gray     5.00  Rembler Paul     20.00  W. B. M. Calder, 2 pair curtains.  J. E. Reekie, box of apples.  Mra. McKay, jam.  Ladies Hoap, Aid, dressing gown  Mrs. Shand, chicken.  Mrs. Barclay, eggs.  Mrs. Willits, serviettes.  Mrs. Peabndv, night shirla.  Mrs. Peabody, serviettes.  For rheumatism you will find nothing  better than Chamberlain's Liniment. Try  it ant) see bow qiiicly il gives relief, For  sate by all ttealers.  Just About Now is the Right Time  to call in and renew your subscription to the " Record.'  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B. C  ('. Harvey, U.A., Sc, C.E.. D.L.S., B.C.L.S..  and B.C.LS.  CHARLES   HARVEY.  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  OAK & BRASS TRAYS  We have just received a  few trays direct from tin  manufacturers. They are  stylish and something decidedly new in design.  Prlcea from $7.50 to $23.60  <Xe  At  I  elowna,    B. C.  P.O. Boa 231  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  Ij.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  IV t). Horr iilo 'Prion. BO  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  COLLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.  boats. All kinds of heavy team  work. 'Phone 20.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for public Buildings, Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  IV. T. ASH BRIDGE  CIVIL ENGINEER  Assoc, Mem. Can. Soc. C E        Graduate Toronto  University  Waterworks, and Sewarair Systems, Pumpini and  Lighting Planta, Concrete Con-  atiuction, etc.  KELOWNA. B. C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Kxliibitioner Royal College   of   Muaic,  and lately  with Kendrick Pyna, Mua. Doc, Organiil of tha  Cathedral. Manchester. Eng���  RECEIVES   PUPILS  At the Studio, Trench  Block. Kelowna.  Muiic   of   every   description   supplied.  New term begin* September.        P.O Box 437.  MATERNITY NURSE  Experiencsd  CASES  TAKEN IN HOME  Apply  Mrs. JARVIS, Ellis Street  20 th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD AVENUE  Boots and Shoe* Repaired  Quickly and Properly  Wear Rubber Heels to prevent  slipping on icy sidewalks  PUT ON WHILE YOU WAIT  AIT ;'  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All l.inda of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  THE  Royal Bank of Canada  HEAD OFFICE    -    Montreal, Quebec.  NEWYORKOFFICE . 05, William Sr.     LONDON OFFICE (En��.) . 2, bank Bid,.., Princess St.  Capital Paid Up   -   $6,200,000     Reserves   -   $7,200,000  Total Assets over     -     $109,000,000  -   Bank by Mail   -  Account* can be opened and operated b> mail,    Write for particular!, we ahall  be glad to explain.  THE  SECRET OF WEALTH  lies in these four letters  s  E  Start  a  Savings   Account   to-day.     Deposit   regularly  and   watch it  grow.  Deposits of One Dollar and upwards received.  Secure one of our SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES and place your  valuables beyond peril or danger of fire.  Lodged in absolutely fireproof safe.  Kelowna Branch H. F. REES, Manager.  Branches and correspondents throughout the world.  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 one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above the lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, Vlcn and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There ia only one GLENMORE. Don't miaa tha opportunity of selecting a few acres of thia cWairabla  property.  If you with a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on us and we will  show you our sub-division  ��   WOODLAWN   ��  Just four blocks frum the centre of the town.    Prices low.   Terms easy,  monthly payments if ao desired.  Fire Insurance  Wa repraaant only the best board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands. Ltd.  KELOWNA. i.C.  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Plus and Estimates Furnished  Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.  phoneM  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKiN NOW FOR  Cut Flowers  Carnations  Chrysanthemums  Violets  H. LYSONS  Kelowna, Greenhouse.  FOR SALE  On Lawson Avenue  100 feet of frontage by 150.  Two blocks from proposed  railway. IdeaJ residential spot.  Good apple trees six years  old. Price $2,000. third cash,  terms arranged.  J. M. CROFT,  Bernard Ato., Kalowna  If You Want Any Draying  Done in -a Hurry  Ring Up  158  W. F. Bouvette.  Stand: Next to Kelowna Sawmill  Office.  a- Thursday., April !l  Orchard Oiti) Record  PHONE 150  DALGLEISH & GLENN  For the beat in all kinds of  AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS  AUTOMOBILES  We   are prepared   lo   receive  your orders lor any   of  the  following reliable makes:--  "CASE,"   "HUDSON."   "REO."    "HUPMOBILE."  Come and talk '�� *>> about them  Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,  to suit all purchasers.  " PREST - O - LITE "  Lighting system for automobiles.    Ask for booklet on this only really satisfactory system.  SPRAY OUTFITS  It is becoming every year more obvious that  spraying,  to be effective, must be thoroughly done.    The cheapest and  best way to handle an orchard of any size is with   a   power  outfit.    We carry the  I. H. C. Power Spray Outfit  complete with I, 2 or 3 h. p. engine wagon and   tank.    This  is giving satisfaction in some of the best fruit districts.  A New Departure  By the purchase of T. Cooper's Harness business we  have added a new branch. We are now carrying a  big stock of first-class  HARNESS   AND   SADDLERY  Repairs of all kinds by competent men.  The famous "FIVE  ROSES" FLOUR  Lake of the Woods Milling Company.  ::    FEED    ::  Hay,   Oats,   Bran,   Wheat,  Barley,   and  Oat   Chop.  DALGLEISH & GLENN,  Pendozi Street sand Lawrence Avenue.  'is^MMMN^'sr^N  iilij&JiouM-maUl  nths. homel-owh:-  to keep a home Stifhtand ehee\-  ial^ and to make you glad when  uou\ neiahfoM eall^ new- pieee& oj  lu\nUu\e a\e needed ^iom time  to time, mu need not ^ drhojyjymf  ahound^ eowe itbaiffht to otA &toU.  uou will bee that otA jtAnituhe U  not ad^lunf33 tofethe\^ Sut ti^onffy  and handsomely .made.  KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.  " We Make Homes Happy."  Royal Bank's  42nd   Annual   Report  The forty-second annual report  1 which has just been issued by the  Royal Bank is a handsome book  of some ninety pages, and contains  in addition to the facts and figures  connected with the progress and  standing of the bank, and list of  shareholders, a mass of statistical  information concerning the trade  and commerce of Canada ; a table  of import duties, etc. Included is  also a large scale map of the  Dominion in colors.  The historical sketch of the  Royal Bank from its commencement is an interesting article. Opening as a chartered bank two year's  after Confederation in a small centre of the province of Nova Scotia,  " the first 30 years of the Bank's history was a period of quiet financial  work along lines of slow though  steady progress; the ensuing decade was one of almost phenomenal  progress which covered the entire  Dominion and even went beyond  its bounds."  Between 1898 and 1911 the  Bank's business showed a jump in  deposits from 8 millions to 88 millions ; in discounts from 8A millions to 59A millions; in net profits  from $186,000 to $1,152,000; in  circulation of notes from one and  one-third millions to six and one-  third millions ; and in capital from  $1,500,000 to $6,251,000. The  Bank has at present 202 branches,  37 in B.C.  C.P.R. to Operate Trains in  Austria  The Austrian Government has  just concluded a remarkable contract with the Canadian Pacific  Railway Co. which is likely to have  important results upon Canada's  relations with all Southeastern Europe. Being anxious to foster trade  with Canada and also encourage  transatlantic travel to Tyrol and  other newly-opened districts which  are becoming the fashionable tourist playground of Europe, the Austrian government selected the Canadian Pacific in preference to  American railroads to run observ-  tion cars of the well-known Canadian Pacific design on the Austrian state railways and also In part  of Switzerland.  The cars are now being constructed at Nesseldorl, Austria, from  Canadian Pacific designs which  have been so much admired that a  new car is also being built for the  Austrian minister on Canadian  principles. Half of the cars will  be manned by the Emperor Franz  Josef and the other half by the  Canadian Pacific.  One hundred and twenty-four  Methodist Congregations have  completed their vote on church  union, and the official count shows  21,114 for union and 2606 against.  Thus 66 per cent of the total vote  is in favor of union. The vote received within the last day or two  shows that many of the Methodist  boards voted unanimously for  union.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  freight department has decided to  reduce rates from Toronto to Winnipeg and points west of that. The  new rates went into effect April 6th  and will mean a reduction from 2  to 8 cents per hundred pounds.  The figures affecting British Columbia are given as follows: From  class one to class eight and ten,  reductions are made. No change  is made in class nine.  It is believed that the sale of  liquor will be prohibited within  the next five years in Denmark,  where teetotalism is becoming general.  The shad fishery of the Maritime  Provinces is dwindling away to  very small proportions. Some idea  of the falling off in catch may be  had when it is stated that the  quantity caught has declined from  10,036 barrels in 1903 to 5,242 barrels in 1910.  The eastern slope of the Rocky  Mountains is rich in minerals. The  Geological Survey of Canada estimate that 22,200,000,000 tons of  coal may be mined from that region.  Anthracite coal is now being  mined near Banff, on the eastern  slope.  A codfish weighing 30 lbs. was  being prepared for dinner at the  police barracks, Queenstown, near  Cork, when the cook discovered  inside it a purse containing silver.  Mr. A. S. Goodeve, M. P. for the  Kootenay district has been appointed to fill the vacancy on the Railway Commission. Mr. Goodeve  will shortlv resign his seat to take  up his new duties, but it is doubtful if the by-election in Kootenay  will take place immediately.  Ancient Indian Remains  While excavating for the new  government wagon road about  half a mile east of Grand Forks,  an old Indian grave was uncovered  by the workmen last week. Part  of the skeleton was still in an excellent state of preservation.  In the grave was also found flint  spearheads some five inches in  length and well shaped, bone fishing hook, bone needle for sewing,  a rib of some animal some twenty  inches long, two inches in width at  the widest part and nearly an inch  in thickness. This latter had evidently been used as an Indian club  one end of which was engraved  with the head of an Indian and  had a hole through it for the purpose of fastening it with cord or a  piece of buckskin to the wrist.  General Booth, the veteran head  of the Salvation Army was eighty-  three years of age yesterday.  There is a well defined report in  railway circles that the C. P, R. is  preparing to put another through  hne over the mountains, building  west from Red Deer, Alta., to  Kamloops.  Chief of Provincial Police Routh  has resigned his position, and has  been replaced by Chief Fraser of  Kamloops.  In order to assure the non-interruption of telegraph service by the  earring away of wires by slides,  the C. P. R. is laying a land emergency cable through its British Columbia section.  The G. T P. Ry. has announced  a reduction of the freight rate from  Edmonton to Fort George of from  seven to three cents per pound.  Rev. George Pringle has been  inducted into the pastoral charge  of Knox Presbyterian church, East  Collingwood.  Don't be surprised if you have an attack  of rheumatism this spring. Just rub the  affected parts freely with Chamberlain's  Liniment and it will soon disappear. Sold  by all dealers.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  wswsmmm i       W  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m.  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 5 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Lesvei Westbank 11.30 a.m.  BEAR CREEK SERVICE.  FRIDAYS  Leaves Kelowna 10 a.m., 4.30 p.m.  Leaves Bear Creek 10.30 a.m., 5 p.m.  A new and Fast Gasoline Launch now  in commission for hire.  TERMS CASH  E. E. HANKINSON  'Phone No. 108.   Reaid. 'Phone, 105.  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   ���   Kelowna  An ad. in the " Record"  is the hall-mark of a progressive  business.     Insist   upon  people  knowing you're there  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings,  Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  CAPITAL AUTHORIZED   -   $75,000  Houses  for Sale or Rent  Delightful Residence on the lake shore  to be  let for the  summer  months.  Let the Mirror Guide Your Choice  ONE great advantage of ready-for-service tailoring is that you can select, from a  wide variety of shapes and fabrics, the suit that exactly reflects the good points  of your own personality.  Yet this important point is only one of many virtues possessed by the ''FIT-RITE'  tailoring system.   Correct style, superior workmanship, fine fabrics, moderate prices���  these can only be suggested here.  You owe it to yourself to see this line of high-class clothes for men, before you  purchase your Spring Suit or Overcoat.  THOS. LAWSON, Ltd.  KELOWNA �� Thursday, April 11  The Orchard City Record  IfterDinner  Try a few  ifter Dinner  Mints  |put the finishing touch on  an enjoyable meal  a  tnmore  Notes  (From our own correapondent)  They are also a most  Delicious  Confection  [any time for.persons fond  of mint.  Price 25c. a box  I. Il Hits I Co.  IUGG1STS and STATIONERS  Kelowna,     B. C.  iONE 19  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  I'ukon Territory, the North-west l'erritor-  , and in a portion of the Province of  liritish Columbia, may be leased for a term  If twenty-one years at an annual rental of  Il an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will  lie leased to one applicant.  I Application for the lease muat be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent or  pub-Agent of the district in which the  lights applied for are aituated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  escribed by sections, or legal subdivisions  i sections, and in unsurveyed territory the  Tact applied for shall be staked out by the  ipplicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied  >y a fee ol $5 which will be refunded if  he rights applied for are not available, but  not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on  he merchantable output of the mine at  he rate of five centa per ton.  The person operating the mine ahall furnish the Agent with sworn returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable  coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If  the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returna should be furnished at  least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available aurface  rights may be coneidered necessary for the  working of the mine at the rate of $10 an  re.  For full information application should  be made to the secretary of the Department  of the Interior, Ottawe, or to any Agent or  Sub.Afz.ent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B. Unauthorized  publication ol thia  advertisement will not be paid fer.  Mr. J. M. Ritchie and daughter  of Quebec city arrived in Kelowna  last week. Mr. Ritchie intends to  build at once upon his property in  Glenmore, and will move into temporary quarters here at once.  Mr. and Mrs. Drysdale and their  niece, Miss Edna Procter, were  amongst the arrivals last week.  They intend to take up their residence in Glenmore in a short  time.  Mr. C. C. Prowse and family  have moved out to their ranch in  Glenmore. Mr. Prowse is busy  improving the property.  Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Whitham and  and their son from Montreal who  purchased last year in Glenmore  are herd and planning to build at  once.  Mr. C. E. Atkin is decidedly enthusiastic about the prospects of  our district. He has been travelling around the province lately investigating various fruit districts  including Vancouver and Victoria,  but finally decided to locate here.  His family are expected to arrive  in the course of a few days.  Mi. and Mrs. A. Brown and family are the latest arrivals from  Montreal. Mi. Brown has purchased some land and intends mak-  Iiis home here.  Mr. A. Dawson is moving out of  H. H. MacLeay's cottage this week  on to his own place.  Planting operations are now in  full swing. The company has  some twenty-four teams at work  and over one hundred men. Two  car loads of nursery stock arrived  recently and no time is being lost  in getting them into the ground.  Besides its own large orchard, the  company is planting for a large  number of purchasers of properly.  Over 70,000 trees are to be planted  this year.  Okanagan Mission  (From our own correspondent)  East Kelowna News  (From our own correspondent)  Mr. D. M. Anderson has wisely  invested in a team.  Hopes are entertained of a good  peach crop up here this year if all  goes well.  We were glad to see a grader  on the grade last week-���" Better  late than never."  Mr. Priestley's house on the  benches is nearly finished. We  understand that it is in ihe hands  of Mr. J. A. Bigger, of Kelowna.  Mr. Priestley is the gentleman who  bought a piece of Mr. Geo. Allen's  lower bench land, and is the latest  arrival on the bench.  " My little son had a very aevere cold.  1 was recommended to try Chamberlain'a  Cough Remedy, and before a email bottle  was finished, he was aa well as ever,"  writes Mra. H. Silks, 29, Dowling Street,  Sydney, Australia. Thia remedy ia for  sale by all dealera.  Considerable interest was shown  in the general school meeting  which was held on Saturday morning last. This meeting had been  adjourned since July 1911, to-enable the secretary to prepare and  bring forward a financial statement.  There were about eighteen present  Mr. J. H. Golightly was voted to  the chair, and called on the secretary for the financial report. As  this had not been submitted to  audit, the meeting adjourned for  half an hour, while Mr. Thorneloe  assisted the secretary to get out  some sort of a financial statement.  This was duly done and passed  by the meeting. It was then necessary to elect a new board of  Trustees, as the old members,  Messrs. Baillie, W. D. Walker and  Sweeney all resigned. In their  places were elected respectively  Messrs G. C. R. Harvey, Fordham  and Hill. The meeting then proceeded to discuss the outgoing  trustees' report, which included a  report (verbal) from the government inspector. This was to the  effect that the school needed new  appliances, fences and general repairs, and also that the school-master's salary should be raised to $80  per month. A motion was made  to adopt this report, but the meeting appeared unwilling to pass it  in its entirety, and finally decided  that an estimate should be made  of the necessary repairs and alterations, and that the question of increase of salary should stand over  far the present.  The minutes were then read and  confirmed and signed by the chairman.  Alterations and enlargements  are being made to the C. P. R.  wharf, the height being adjusted so  as to allow boats coming in to  make fast level wilh the deck nt  any state of the water. This should  be a great improvement, as the  present wharf has been very unsatisfactory.  As a result of investigations undertaken by the Commission of  Conservation, it has been ascertained that there are 1,016,521  horse-power developed from water  power in Canada.  "What made you so late ? "  " I met Smithson."  " Well, that is no reason why you should  be an hour late getting home to supper."  " I know, but I asked him how he was  feeling, and he insisted on telling me  about his stomach trouble."  " Did you tell him to take Chamberlain'a  Tablets ? " .  "Sure, that is what he needs."' Sold by  all dealers.  Manicuring,   Facial  Massage,  Scalp Treatment,  Hair Dressing,        Shampooing.  MISS SIMPSON  Crowley Block.       Combings made up.  ANNOUNCEMENT  M. A. Alsgard, of Chilliwack, B.C., wishes to announce to the  citizens of Kelowna and surrounding district that he will, on or  about April 4th, open in the store recently vacated by Mr, Oxley,  a first-class and up-to-date confectionery, with ice-cream and tea  parlor in connection. My aim is to serve the best and stock  the very best lines of confectionery, such as Ganong's, Cadbury's,  Webb's &c. Anything that's candy will be found in my store,  and the prices will be right. I will also manufacture several  lines of candy, such as Cream Caramels, Nut Candies, Chewing  Toffies, Nougat, Alakuma, Fudges, and many others too  numerous to mention.  The Soda Fountain will be the most modern and sanitary one  that has ever been seen in this city, and anything served from  it will be of the best and put up right.  Fruits, post cards, cigars and tobaccos, will also be stocked.  A most hearty invitation is hereby extended to you one and  all to come and inspect the place and goods, and hoping to  receive your patronage, I remain,  yours very truly,  ALSGARD'S  Confectionery  Bernard Avenue  KELOWNA, B.C.  IN   AID  OF  THE   ANGLICAN   CHURCH   BUILDING   FUND  Local Company will present the Comedy  "What Happened to Jones?"  At KELOWNA  OPERA   HOUSE  Saturday, April 13th, and Monday, April 1 5th, 8.30 p.m.  Reserved Seats $1  Tickets for sale at Crawford's and Willits'.  S. T. ELLIOTT  R. A. COPELAND  ELLIOTT &COPELAND  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  Room 2  Crowley Block  We have some of the  Choicest Residential & Business Blocks  in the City on our lists, and amongst  them some specially good buys. Anyone  wishing   to   invest should see us first.  We are open to list any or all kinds of city or farm property, and  will sell it at list price. There will be no adding to the price without  the consent of the owner. Come in and let us show you some of  our best properties.     If you want to make money this is your opportunity.  DREAMLAND  :    SPECIALS    :  Note the Dates  "LOST IN THE JUNGLE." A thrilling  episode of South Africa. A real thriller. A wild  leopard and a huge elephant play leading parts.  FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY  April 12th and 13th  a  From the Bottom of the Sea "(imp.)  WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY  April 17th and 18th  A sugar-coated educational picture. An interesting nautical drama showing the marvellous  work of a submarine vessel.  MATINEE (half-price) Wednesday & Saturday The Orchard City Record  STORE* PLENTY  Run your eye over this list and study  it carefully. We are offering a few  lines for Saturday shopping attractions, at  unheard-of prices. Visit tho store. You  will be pleased with the Goods and  satisfied with the Prices.  Choice Picnic Hams, 20c. per lb.  We have only a few of these hams so order early.  Kellog's Toasted Corn Flakes, 1 Oc. pk.  A limited number only at this price.  Old Dutch Cleanser,  10c.  Just the thing for cleaning.  Finest Assortment of Toilet Soaps  in the city ranging from 40c. to 75c. per box.  Special 25c. box.  Best Japan Rice, 4 lbs. 25c.  This is a bargain you may never get again.  Nice Fresh Prunes, 2 lbs. 25c.  Don't let this chance slip by.  SEEDS     SEEDS     SEEDS  In endless varieties. Get our prices.  Headquarters for Choice Fruits and Fresh Vegetables.  Make your wants known to  K. F. OXLEY  Attractive Bungalow  FOR SALE  Four   rooms   and   bath   room,  concrete cellar,  electric  light.  [ WANTED! 1  '/ Cents per woril, Hist insertion and  1 Cent per word eacK subsequent  insertion, minimum 25 Cents.  Lot 50ft. by 126ft.  Price - $1,500  Write Box J. M.," Record "Office  The  Up-to-Date Grocer  Telepho  35  Telephone 35  Exquisite  Cut Glass  For sparkling brilliancy and  newness of design, our line  of Cut Glass cannot be surpassed. It is Canadian cut  and tlie price is quite reasonable. The finishing touches to a well-appointed  (able are noticable by adding a few pieces of Cut  Glass and fine China. Royal  Gown Derby is considered  the peer of all china. See  our display and you will be  convinced that we have the  " goods."  W.M. PARKER &co./fttfe  Crowley Block - Box 316- Bernard Ave.  All repuirs absolutely guaranteed  PINE WOOD FOR SALE  Delivered anywhere in city.    Apply  5tf Dalgleish & Glenn  SEED WHEAT  Good seed wheat for sale. Apply,  12-20  asorso bron,  TOMATO PLANTS  Orders  booked now for Tomato Plants  (E'.arliana), ready third week May.    Strong  transplanted. Price per 1,000 lot on applying to Lansdown, Rutland, B.C. I3tf  EGGS FOR HATCHING  F.Kgs from the following pens, pure bred  poultry : Barred Rocks, White Wyandots,  S C, Brown Leghorns, S. C. White Leghorns ; Rose-combed Rhode Island Reds,  j  C, Stockwell. Barnard Ave. IStf  SEED POTATOES  '    Go to  Conroy's  for your Early Rose  Potatoes.     Buy  before they are shipped  i out. Plant for early market.   John Conroy.  16tf  FOR SALE  Eggs for hatching. Barred Rock eggs,  ! $ I for sitting of 13. Good stock. J. Leithead,  Vernon Road. 17-20  SEED POTATOES FOR SALE  Main crop.   Grown from Burpee's seed  These are a good-sized  white  potato and  yielded 15 tons per acre  in   1911.    Apply  Squar and Wallan, Benvoulin.  BICYCLE FOR SALE  Gents', with coaster brake, in good condition.    $30.    'Phone L 9. lft-20  A. G. McKEOWN  KELOWNA  Agent for the  PENTICTON STEAM  LAUNDRY  Laundry despatched twice a  week.  Prompt attention mid careful  work.  EGGS  Buff Orprington* - s.c. White Leghorns  The White Leghorn stock is as good  as you can get in the province. The  price is low because 1 have 45 laying  hriis that ate non-sitters, averaging 2  sittings per day. Incubator lots $7.50  per 100 eggs. Please visit our poultry yards  D. W. SUTHERLAND  EGGS FOR SALE  |     White   Leghorns,   from     prize-winning  [ stuck.    $3   for  15.    Smith   Bros., Benches.  ietf  FOR SALE  Six  acres fruit land, one  mile  north of  Rutland p. o.     Fenced and under cultiva-  I lion.    No stones. .Good buy, price $1,600.  Terms to suit.    Apply j. Porter, Kelowna.  18-20  EGGS FOR HATCHING  From pedigreed utility s.-c. White  Orpington birds. Fine laying strain. $2 00  per sitting of 15. Also sittings from good  Black Minorcas. W. J. Sbain, Orchard  City Poultry Ranch, Bernard Avenue,  Kelowna, B.C. 18tf  FOR SALE  Burbanks'  Seed   Potatoes, $20 per ton.  'Phone CI 1. Apply C. j. Duncan, Rutland.  20ff  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  Headquarters for the Economical Buyer  HOUSECLEANING TIME  Housecleaning is now tbe order of the day, and it is up  to you to make it as easy as possible.    The time is past  when it is necessary to make a slave of yourself to get  things clean and shiny.  Gold Dust   -  30c. per pkg.  Washing Ammonia  30. per bot.  Gillets" Lye -  2 for 25c.  Household Ammonia  20c. per pkg.  Borax -  15c. per pkg.  Lux     ...  2 pks for 25c.  Old Dutch  -  2 pks for 25c.  Chloride of Lime -  15c.  Any of the abooe articles will saoe scrubbing and rubbing and make  life  worth  living  SPECIAL for FRIDAY & SATURDAY  Three   I-pound  Bars Pure Castile Soap for 30c.  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED  Phones : Grocery, 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office, 143.  FOR SALE  Six s.-c. White Leghorns nnd Cockerel.  Apply F. Ward, Glenmore. 20  GENERAL SERVANT WANTED  Must be able to cook.     Apply   in   the  evening to Mrs. W. J. Knox, Bernard Ave.  20t(  RASPBERRY CANES  For   sale    Cuthbert   and   Loudour, the  large sweet varieties, $2.00 per 100.    D. E.  McDonald, Rutland. 20  SEED POTATOES  Few tons Mortgage Lifters, $40; Ash.  croft,   $36;   also   Eggs   for   sitting  (pure  White   Wyandotte),   15 for $1.50.    Applv  Box 183, City. ��� 19-20  LOST  A monthly Time Book, of  no value ex-  cept to owner.    Finder will  be  rewarded  on returning it to " Record " Office.  FOR SALE  i     Melotte Cream Sepaiator, a snap.    Eggs  from pure bred Black Minorcaa  $1.25   for  13. J. J. Campbell, Richter St. 19-22  j ~     "~ "  For Sale  HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE  Also Mason ot Risch piano, no reasonable offer refused. Apply R. F. Marsden,  : Wilson Ave., or atJTelephone Office.    19tf  FOR SALE  First-class Baled Hay  in large or small lots.  iSeed Potatoes, "Sutton's Select"  Write or   phone |C 3|, C. W. DICKSON  IA  SEED POTATOES  Choice varieties-Early Rose, Early Bouvie  Mortgage Lifters (the latter from the  same field which supplied a portion of the  New York prize exhibit, yielding twenty-  one and one-quarter tons per acre.)  GEO.W.^HEU^&iand.   'Phone CIO  18-21  DON'T  READ  THIS  FOR SALE -Pony Team, Harnciw.  Wagon, Seed-Drill Seed Potatoes.  (Four varieties, early and late)  JOHN B. BROWN :: Rutland  I8tf  Piano Tuning and Regulating  Mr. R. McCeorxe, piano tuning  and regulating specialist (or the  Mason and Risen, Ltd., is at present in Kelowna and district.  Partiesrequiring his services should  leave their orders as soon as possible with Mr. Crawford at Mason  and Risch parlors.  MODERN WOODMEN OF  AMERICA  KELOWNA GAMP 14898  Lodge meetings bald in the old School-  house 1st and 3rd Monday in each month.  P. BROOKE, Clerk.  DEPARTMENT_OF LANDS  WATER   BRANCH  Take Notice that the Board of Investigation, acting under Part III. of the Water  Act, will meet at Summerland, on the 19th  day of April, 1912, at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon, to hear and determine claims to  water rights existing on the 12th of March,  1909, on-  Bath creek  Boucher Garden spring  Canon creek  Commons creek  Darke creek  Darke lake  Eneas creek  Fish lake  Fox creek  Garnett lake  Keremeos creek  Prairie creek  Sheep creek  Shingle creek  Trout creek  White or Clearwater creek  and   their   tributaries   and   to   unnamed  streams in the vicinity.  On the 22nd day   of   April, 1912, at 10  o'clock   in   the  forenoon, at Peachland, to  hear and determine claims to water rights  existing on the 12th March, 1909, on-  Bald Range Creek  Bear creek  Big Horn creek  Cedar creek  Cranberry creek  Clover creek  Davidson creek  Deep creek  Duncan creek  Esparron creek  Fern creek  Hill or Venner creek  Headwater lake  Hill creek  iacob creek      ,  ack creek  It-cp creek  Finlay creek  La pa ley creek  Miller spring  McDougall creek  Power creek  Rashdale creek  Pigeon creek  Smith creek  Shannon creek  Speer lake  Spring creek  Spruce cree/t  Tamarack lake  Trepannier creek  Venero creek  Venner creek  and   their   tributaries   and   to   unnamed  streams in the vicinity.  On the 24th day of April, 1912, at 11  o'clock in the forenoon, at Okanagan  Centre, to bear and determine claims to  water rights existing on the 12th March,  1909, on-  Beaver lake  Balagno lake  Clear creek  Cattail creek  Clark or Horse creek  Duck Lake creek  Duck lake  Echo lake  Falls creek  Island lake  Lake ol the Woods  Fahni lake  Long lake (south end)  Ribbleaworth creek  Short or Biche creek  North Fork Shorts creek  Torrent creek  Sucker creek  Wood creek  and   their   tributaries   and   to   unnamed  streams in the vicinity.  On the 26th day of April, 1912. at 10  o'clock in the forenoon, in the Court-house  at Vernon, to hear and determine claims  to water rights existing on the 12th March,  1909, on-  Aberdeen lake  Beaver creek  Brewer creek  Brown creek  B X or Deep creek  Cedar creek  Coldstream creek  Cottonwood springe  Diamond Dry lake  Dry creek  Deer creek  Fish lake  Five-mile creek  Girod creek  Goose lake  Gurney creek  Haddo lake  Long Lake gulch'  Louis creek  Lulluwaape creek  Irish or Cayotte creek  ionea creek  :ing Edward VII. lake  Larch creek  Le Due creek  Long Lake craek  Granite creek  Long Lake (north end)  Long Lake creek  Lyons Irrigation ditch  Latch creek  Moagrove craek  Mud lake  Menkina creek  Mountain creek  Nelaon creek  North Blanch creek  O'Keefe creek  Otter lake  Otter creek  Porteous creek  Recta creek  Rocky gulch  Six-mile creek  Si wash creek  Swan lake  Swan Lake creek  Stoney creek  Sturta creek  Three-mile creek  Vernon creek  Whiteman creek  and   their   tributariea   and   to   unnamed  streams in the vicinity.  On the 29th day of April, 1912, at 10  o'clock in the forenoon, at Lumby, to hear  and determine claima to water rights exiat-  ing on the 12th March, 1909, on���  Beaver Jack creek  Bissette creek  Bonneau creek  Big creek  Blue Spring creek  Bigg creek  Burnyeat creek  Cherry creek  Copper creek \   ^Thursday, April 1  "What Happened to Jones ? "  It is to be Imped flint all lliose  who enjoy a good laugh will not  forget the production next Saturday of "What Happened to Jones?"  one of the funniest and most successful of the American farce-  comedies of the present day. Hard  work has been given the members  of the caste at rehearsals and an  enjoyable performance may confidently be expected. The Kelowna  Musical and Dramatic Society  Orchestra have kindly consented  to supply the musical programme.  The following is the caste :  Ebeneezer Goodlev W. B. Pease  Bishop of Ballarat  A. Temple  Richard Heatherly H. J. S. Reynolds  Holder, a, policeman R. Stone  Bigbee, an escaped lunatic Mr. Favell  Fuller, hia keeper O. S. P. Aitkena  JONES Uonel E. Taylor  Mrs. Goodley Mra. Weddell  Alvina, her sister Miss Binger  Marjorie I    Mrs. Goodly'a   j Mias Collet!  Minerva |        daughters      | Mias Hudson  Cissy, her ward Mias Metcalfe  Helma, a .Swedish servant ...Mrs. Barnaby  Submarine* at Dreamland  " From the Bottom of the Sea,"  an intensely interesting Imperial  picture, will be shown at Dreamland next Wednesday and-Thursday. Briefly it may be summed up  as a high-class educational picture,  dealing with the operation and  manceuvering of a submarine war  vessel.  The value of such pictures can  not be over-estimated and no one  should miss this opportunity to see  this picture which is a marvel of  its class.  There has been woven around  these naval manceuvers a story of  heart interest that will keep it from  being a mere dry educational picture to those who prefer human  interest in the pictures.  Schedule of City League  Baseball  April  M  ay  June  Juiy  Aug.  18 Cubs vs. Beavers  25 Billikin vs. Troopers  2 Cubs vs. Billikin  9 Beavers vs. Troopers  16 Cubs vs. Troopers  30-Beavers vs. Billikin  6 Cubs vs. Beavers  1 3 Billikin vs. Troopers  20 Cubs vs. Billikin  27 Beavers vs. Troopers  I I Cubs vs. Troopers  18-Beavers vs. Billikin  25 Cubs vs. Beavers  I-Billikin  vs. Troopers  8 Cubs vs. Billikin  15 Beavers vs. Troopers  22-Cubs vs. Troopers  29 Beavers vs. Billikin  City of Kelowna  APPLICATIONS FOR SIDEWALKS  Notice is hereby given that applications  for the construction of sidewalks under  the Local Improvement By-Law will be  received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m.  on April 27th, 1912. Applications received  after April 27th will not be coneidered  during the current year.  G. H. DUNN.  City Clerk.  Kelowna, B.C.  April 2nd, 1912. 19.22  The GREENHOUSES  RICHTER STREET  (Between Presbyterianfitnew English churches)  Tomato [Earliana]  Cabbage  Cauliflower, &c.  [Bedding 'Plants  All Plant* well Hardened and TrtinipUnlcd  Plants  for  Sale  PALMER & R0GERS0N ��� Box 117  Telephone   ���   88  Cashmere creek  Christie creek  Dailey creek  Deafy creek  Dutchman creek  Eight-mile creek  Fell creek  Herri* crock  Ireland creek  Mabel lake  Mill creek  Medora creek  Nicklen creek  Putman creek  Perry creek '  Rollings lake  Spider creek  Shuswap river  Slack creek  Sugar lake  Silver springs creek  Sow Sap creet  Spallumcheen river  Vance cree^  and   their   tributaries   and   to   unnamed  streams in the vicinity.  Parties who presented claims to the  Board in 1910 and have received licences  in substitution of the records need not  present any statement of claim.  Dated at Victoria, B.C., 28th February..  1912.  By order of the Board,  J. F. ARMSTRONC,  Chairman.


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