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Kelowna Record Aug 14, 1913

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 VOLV.  NO. 38.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1913,  $1.50 Per Annum.  at Special Meeting  Ks-rt Utm Ertra Debenture* to Ctnrw  DtscouM DM to Poor . ������    \ j  L  4 Kfrnahi nnetleg M tha ��u4 wi  tnU oi <rhiu��tUy, Angus. 7th.  tldsrmaa Suth.rlend edriMt) thet  the eou����il submit to tke rat* pey.rs  *��o by-lew* to raise money to eover  the diaeous. on tke Mirer and sehool  .tfabenture*. He etated that there ems  no reason to hope the eity would be  ���ble to obtain more than 85 for their  I per sent., debentures this year. Th*  newer works end school would oost  a. much aa the par value ol the debentures authorised by by-laws to pay  lor earn* and rt would be necessary to  raise the amount of discount upon the  debenture* by a further issue ol .debentures or by direct taxation this  year. He advised thai two by-laws  to raise the neeenary money by way  ol debenture* b* submitted1 to th* rate  payers at tb* earliest possible    data;  II thee* wer* sanctioned the tai rate  lor 1013 will be about SO mills, bnt  if defeated i* would be necessary to  impose a tax rat* of 17 mills for this  year. He also gave formal notio. ol  hi* intention to introduce, at the next  meeting a by-law to raise the sum ol  (12,000 by 0 per cent., debentures tor  aswers and a by-law to raiae th* sum  ef 115,000 by �� per cent., debenture*  lor school*.  Mr. Bigger was requested to submit  an estimate of the school board'* extraordinary expenditure for the year.  Th* eity council met os Friday last  when Alderman Sutherland presided in  the,absence of the mayor. Thoss present were Aldermen Calder, Conn*,  Taylor, Copeland and Thompson.  Th* minntos of the previous mooting  having bean read by th* clerk,    Aid-  fOoetlnned on  P.*. t,l  Poultry Show Id December  Tb* second annual show of th* Kelowna Poultry Association will be  fceld on December Snd, 3rd and 1th  a.xt, and the variou* oommittmi ar*  already getting into line with th* Idas  of making it a tint-elo** .vent. At a  masting ol th* Association held on  Thursday waning last a aoBimitt**,  consisting of Messrs. A, Notley, Middleton, 8. J. Weeks, sod E. L. Yard,  w��r* appointed to draw up a schedule,  and te Mr. Weeks was delegated ths  duty af getting together a list of apecial prirse. In this and in other mat-  tat* tht association Is confident of tb*  eueport and encouragement of all in-  toresbas! in th* development of th*  poultry industry in the district- I* th*  position which it undoubtedly should  occupy. Climate and conditions an  admirably Adapted.for poultry keeping  and it is a metier of surprise to many  visitors that mors is not being done  by farmers and fruit-growers to take  advantage of such a profitable ��id��  Una.  It wa* atated at the masting that  on* storekeeper in town had ban compelled to refuH order* for ovar 40  donas egg* on th* praviou* Saturday  alons. Th* local market is not nearly supplied, and It ia moreover th*  aim ol th* association to eventually  organise some profitable mean* of co-  opsratlove shipments to outside points.  At the matting on Thursday Mr. G.  Thornton, ol CMlliwack, addressed the  member., on tha po..ibilities of tht  poultry industry in th* distriot, and  de.cribed th* progrw* whioh had ban  mad* is and around Chilliwack, H*  had noticed th* numbers ol oaaes of  'egg* which war* being shipped in on  th* boat, and expressed the view that  with the advantagee possessed by the  local farmer the shipments should be  the other way. Mr. Thornton was  heartily thanked for his intsrestlng ad-  During ths evwing a number of bird*  were submitted by ths members and  a good deal of useful Information derived from their examination and the  demonstration of their variou* points.  A discussion followed on feed and feeding, one of the moet important matters in successful egg production.  The next masting is to be held on  Wednesday, August 37th.  -f-  After a oloteoonteet between Ram-  loop* and Penticton for the next plat*  ef meeting ol tha Western Canada Irrigation AeKwiation, Penticton waa  chosen. Mayor X. Foley Bennett of  Peatietm waa present in  REGATTA ID WATER CAR  jloWtWs Great Two-day Programme of Water Sports is Successfully  Carried Out on Wednesday and Thursday  Kelowna's iaTorkhle eitaation a* the  mitral point on lha shores of th*  Okanagan Laka haa something to do  no doubt with th* sucoetn of tht annual regatta which is without question  the premier event of it* kind in" tho  interior of the province, but credit  must also be given to the energy and  careful preparation which is expended  upon it by the directors of the Kelowna Aquatic Association in whose  hand* hav* been th* arrangements for  th* past few.years. To their effort*  are due the provision of the handsome Aquatic Pavilion and grandstand and all tha facilities for water  sports which ar* being added to  from time to time, and without which  a regatta os anything like it* present  ���cal* would bs impossible.  In (Spite pi th* laat that ith* weather, at least on the second day, haa  been, not entirely favorable, this seventh annual regatta must be voted  a complete success. Th* rain which  foil thi* morning and portion* of this  afternoon, while making things a little unpleasant at times for the spectators, was not bad enough to seriously interfere with tht programme,  asd the whole of the forty odd events  were carried out with scarcely >i hitch  or delay. The vinous -officials worked well together end on the whole  must feel highly gratified with the  way things havs gone.  Over $1500 was given in prizes and  trophies and practically all of thi*  waa donated by merchant: nd well  wishers.  In addition to scores bf automobiles  Irom outside paints a biV crowd came  up today from i points souvi on tha S.  S.Aberdeen, which had beeV chartered  for the occasion. t  At intervals during ths two days  acrobatic performances were gives by  De Olney who had been specially engaged by Manager Duncan, of tha Opera House. Some clever trapeze and  balancing tricks were shown. In the  evening, moving pictures were shown  in the grand stand.  Ths Kelowna City Band attended  both days and played splendid ���elections ef music at intervals.  Accommodation is hotels was strained, to the utmost, and borne, more far-  tighted of the visitors had brought  tents in which they camped. Refreshments wer* provided in the Aquatic  kiosk and at eeveral booths erected in  the park,  A new feature was the confetti ear-  nival which brought the festival to a  elo*��, asd tha young people wen hot  Blow to avail.themselves of the chance  lor fun and frolic. Costumes were  plentiful and some of th ��i wrro very  good. Space however forbids any detailed mention of them. Unfortunately the supply of confetti was cut short  early in th* evening, although a big  wagon load had been provided.  The Silver Championship shield, for  the competitor securing the largest  number of prizes in the regatta was  1 by A. Edwards. This is the  fourth year in succession Mr. Edwards  ha* carried of) the shield, a fact which  testifies to his. wonderful clevjrneiu at  all forms of water sports.  The various events are given in detail below.  WEDNESDAY MORNING  Tha program opened at 10 o'clock  Wedneaday morning with a sailing race  lor th* "Ladies' Cup." Sailing, however, especially at this time ol the  year is usually an uncertain matter  and it was therefore so surprise when  this race had to be held off until a  favorable breeze turned up. There  * four entries, via., W. R. King, of  Penticton; R. Agur, Summerland; J.  H. Birks; and ths Okanagan Launch  and Motor Co, ol Penticton, builders  of aome of ths handsome new dinghies  whioh were to take part in the race.  There were twelve entries for the  ���ingle soulls, and throe heat* were pulled off Wednesday, leaving the final  for the second day. In the first heat,  Slater finished first, Morgan second  and Hill third. The first two, however wer. outside the flag which marked the finish of the course, and Hill  claimed ths hsat on that account.  Slater, however, contended that he  had been crowded oil tht course and  could jiot have got between the tag*  without fouling another man. The  dispute was left with the judges asd  their deoisios handed out later    waa  Visitors &.me From North and South  ���   to Join Crowds in the Grand  Stand and Pavilion  Event is Best Yet���Kelowna Crews Make Clean Sweep of  War Canoe Races ������ Parade of Decorated Automobiles  Fancy Dre9s Carnival in Evening  to allow all three named >to take part  is the finals. Heat 2,-ended with N.  Hookham first; and H. Birkott second.  Heat 3, Baldwin first; H. Heyland  second.  Five youngsters turned out for the  thirty yards boys' swimming race for  boys under 12 years and under, and  some of these will certainly have to  be reckoned with in tho senior events  of future regattas. R. Keller got in  first with P. DuMoulin, and T. Crowley, second and third.  There were two heats rowed off is  the double sculls, the final being left  lor Thursday. Heat 1, first Hill and  Morgan; second, Slater and Heyland;  Heat 2, first J. R. J. Stirling and  A. .Pfyffer; second Robertson and Bull.  There was a numerous entry for the  fifty yarde ladies swimming, the art  having evidently lately grown muoh  in favor with the fair sex..Miss Buchanan won easily, her strong and regular trudge stroke enabling her to make  much better time than the rest, who  were all more or less bunched together for second place. Miss McDougal  was given second and Miss M. Lochia  third.,  A special ladies' swimming evest in  the form of a thirty yards handicap  race was, held. Misa Dykes finished a  long way ahead, having apparently  been given too much start over the  rest. Miss McDougfal war second, and  Miss Datie Leckie, third  Ths open Gasoline Launch Cup race  drew only three entries this year, Mr.  R. V. Agur, pf Summerland with ^'Lil'  H. Leckis Ewing with "The Otter";  and R. Lambly's "Rip H", which was  driven by the builder and former own-  A. Jones. "Lil" got around tho  course (about 34 miles) in 10 minutes  22 seconds; Mr. Leckie Ewing's .���t  being second and "Rip" th'rd.  This concluded the momiug cents,  and the people filed iaway 'or luncheon.  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON  Th* crowd is the grandstand and  Aquatic Pavilion was, of course considerably larger in the afternoon, The  sun came out and warmed up the atmosphere which had bees a trifle cool  is the morning. The lake was vary  smooth asd for the greater part of  the afternoon conditions were ideal,  and the. events succeeded each other  without delay or hitch of any kind.  The 50 yards7 Boys' swimming race  for .boy* under 16 was keenly contested. >J. Weddell.won first place with  the remarkably good timo of 36$ seconds; H. Keeting, o:f Peachland, second and Cyril Weddell, third.  A close race was tho 50 yards men's  breastatroke, resulting. F. J. Foote,  first; A. Edwards, second; and J. F.  Burne third.  Three entries for the Indies single  soulls,'Miss Shnyler and Miss Hogarth  taking first and second place respectively. Mrs. Edwards really finished  second, but wae outside tho 'flag.  60 yards handicap swimming for the  K.A.A. Challenge Cup nnd othor prizes drew eight entries. Result (1) Birkott; (2) Ian,Weddell; (ft) A. Edwards.  Single canoes, (1) A. Edwards; (2)  R. W. Stevens-, (3) A. Cather.  The long distance swimming championship of the Okanagan Lake has  always been a popular item ol the  regatta. The distance is approximately ' one mile from the opposite side  of the lako to the aquatic building.  The party left in the "Clovelly" towing a st ring of rowboats which, were  to accompany the swimmers. There  were five starters, M. Roxby, a local  mar. winning the coveted honor and  incidentally the B.H.M. Challenge Cop  and gold watch. His time was 30  minutes, 30 seconds. Second place was  taken by R. G. Tait of Summerland, a  former holder of the oup, asd third  by A. Leggett.  The first of the rowing matches in  which ths sew four-oared racing shells  were called into requisition wa* a 1-  mils raoe between junior teams' of the  newly formed Kelowna Rowing Club,  (two teams) asd the B.N.A.T. Co.  The Rowing olub consisting of H.  Heyland (stroke), D. Bames, W. H.  Rennie, and H. H. Goode won out,  their time for the mile being 7 minutes  and 22 seconds.  A long list of contestants appeared  for the open standing dive, particularly for the 8-foot and 12-foot. Some  excellent work wat shown and the .udg-  es had a difficult task. before them.  Foote was awarded first prize, there  being little to choose, however between  him and, A. Edwards, second. G. A.  Batchelor took third prize. There were  several contestants also for the special prize given for the 20 foot dive  and in this also Foote took first lion-  Printers' Guild  Convention at Penticton  Representatives of the various newspapers of the Valley gathered at Penticton last weekend, the occasion being th* annual convention of the  Okanagan Printers' Guild. Those present wer* Mr. Walker of the "Enderby  Press"; H. Mohr, "Armstrong Advertiser"; I. J. Ball, "Vernon Newt"; G.  C, Rose, "Kelowna Courier"; John  Leathley "Kelowna Record,"; Ralph E.  White "Summerland Review," J. D.  Tompkins, "Penticton Herald," and  Major Megraw, of the "Hedley Garotte." Mr. F. E. Trautman, who is  attached to tbe office of Vice-President  Bury, ol tht C.P.R., at Winnipeg, also  attended.  At tht1 dost of 'the Friday afternoon  session the delegates were taken In  hand by the Board of Trade of Penticton, and treated to a pleasant automobile tour of the distriot, tho wide  extent ol Pentioton's fertile fruit benches being a revelation to more than  one ol the visitors. In tho evening the  delegates were entertained by President  Mutch and about twenty members of  the Board of Trade to a banquet at  the Hotel Inoola.  ���  lhe polios sports yesterday at the  regatta were fine. Tht night cop was  the only entry. He perform���! in fine  Style. What was th* event?  Bulkan States Sign  Peace Treaty  The pesos treaty between the Balkan  states was signed at Bucharest, Rou-  mania at 10.30 o'clock Sunday morning.  In honor of tha occasion the oity  waa decorated with flags, guns were  fired, bells were rung and the bands  played.  A solemn te doum in tho cathedral  at noon was attended by King Charles  Queen Elisabeth (Carmen Sylvia) asd  the members of the royal family and  dologates to the peace conference.  The peace treaty provider! that ithe  Roumanian army shall evacuate BuV  garias territory in filtoen days after  its signature, and the Sorvian and  Greek armiet in three days.  It also provldet for arbitration by  Belgium, Holland and Switzerland In  the event of disagreement over the  delimination of the new .frontier.  A gala dinner) to the peeoo delegates wat given at the royal palace  in the evening.  King Charles, in a Btirring epeeoh,  congratulated tho representatives of  the various states on the conclusion  of peaoe, whioh he said involved  great sacrifices, and ho expressed the  hope that a new era of mutual oonfl  dence and prosperity Would aril* and  make all forget tha tad past.  Dea.ii Mms Local Residents  The death took place Tuesday evening of M.I.H Marion N. Harding, sister  ol Mr. P. Harding, of Dalgleish and  Harding. The deceased young lady.  who waa only '22 yeara tt age has  been in failing health for some time  and came up from the coaBt about  three months ago. The funeral takes  place tomorrow (Friday) at 3 o'clock,  from the residence on Glenn Avenue.  on, Miss Hogarth sdoond, and Lloyd  third. 4  Four crews turned out for the oanoe  fours, the Kelowna Sawmill)crew, winning in fine atyle by a couple lengths.  The tilling from canoes provided the  usual fun. Wilson and Pitcairn eventually vanquishing all comers. Slater  and Goode were awarded second prize.  The mixed canoe race resulted in a  dead heat between Mr. and Mn. A.  Edwards and Mr. R. and Miss Pfyffer.  It was arranged that the two pairs  should race again next day, when the  first named pair won easily.  Heats in the mixed double sculls  were then pulled off, resulting' Heat 1,  first R. Bennett and Miss Wilde; second, JH. W. lirbvicklo and Miss D. Ho.  garth. Heat 2, first W. Hill and Misb  Shayler; second Mr. Foote and Mise  Hogarth.  Thin concluded the events for the  first day.  Later in the evening a dance    waB  held, in the Aquatic pavilion.  THURSDAY MORNING  Single sculls (final) Baldwin first;  W. Hill Becond; Slater third.  Boys' high dive, for boys under 16  (1) Ian Weddell; (2) Russell Leckie.  An effort was made about 11 o'clock  to pull off the sailing race and with  a good breeze,blowing from the south  R. V. Agur's sloop "Onaway" and  three dinghies got a good start but  though "Onaway" completed the  course of 7 miles in S'S.minut.a under  tho two hours limit, winning thereby  the open handicap, the wind fell' before the dinghies could' complete the  second time round, and thus the l.ad-  (Continued on Page Ten)  A five passenger motor car, about  5 o'clock on the 12th inst., rounding  a bend on the Vernon-Kelowna highway near the 9-mile post ran off the  road, and,turned over down a 20-foot  embankment, the,tar finding a resting  plaoe in the waters of Kalamalka- Lake  The owner of tho car, Mr. Finch,  was driving, and the other occupants  of the car were Mr. Martin, Colonel  Bott and wife.  The party were on their way from  Vernon to select a suitable place along  the lake for a camp for the Vernon  contingent of the Roy Scouts when  the accident occurred.  The road at thu point where the  accident occurred' is narrow, but not  dangerous, and it is something of a  mystery how the car came to leave  the road.  The driver and passengers owe their  lives to the fact that thc 20-foot bank  was almost perpendicular for the car  when first turning over dropped the  occupants out, all falling directly down  the bank into some brush at the foot.  The momentum of the car carried it  right out over them, thus saving the  lady and gentleman from what would  most likely have been death or serious  injury for one and   all.  After the car had turned over completely once, it took another three-  quarterB of a turn which l.nded it in  the lake in two feet of water, lying  on its right side with the top of the  car facing the embankment.  Crawling out of the brush, the passengers discovered that they had received a bad shaking up, several cuts,  and bruises, but were otherwise uninjured. They had indeed cause to congratulate themselves. Making their way  to the road camp at this point they  got rested up while a car came down  from Vernon to Owjr relief.  The oar WtaineoLhut slight damage, one hind wheel? tho windshield,  steering Fhealv -jankers and hood being  smashed in.  A motor truck and wrecking outfit  came down from Megaw's garage the  following day, and succeeded in gottjng  the oar out of the lake and back to  Vemon.  News was received this week of the  sudden death on Monday at Victoria  of Geo. W. Mappin, a resident of Kelowna for several years and prominent  in sporting circles, particularly in polo  and .horse racing in which he waa a  keen enthusiast. Mr. Mappin had gone  dowto to the carnival at Victoria* and  was taken suddenly  ill.  The remains  ilb be brought to Kelowna for interment.  A sad event took place on tbe K. L.  0. bench on Tuesday when Mr. R. W.  Carruthers died of heart failure. U  appears that Mr. CamHhe.s had hurried across to a neighbor's telephone  to summon medical assistance for hit.  wife and on returning to hi* house  he sat down to rest. The hurry, however had beon too much for him and  he expired almost immediately. The  deceased, who was about 60 years of  age waB known as ono of tho "old-  timers" of the distriot and the news  of his death will evoke the sympathy  of many who have known him fer  suoh a length of time. It is understood the funeral, whioh is fixed  lor Friday, will bo attended by the looal, masonic lodge of which Mr. Carruthers was a member.  The Board of Trade meets Tuesday  evening next.  r'W^^^vR^jej^J'R^tmTn^yiWR^m^^vnCTs^Wi  *    WATKR USERS ATTENTION $    *  The   Board ol    Investigation $  oonsected   with ths Provindal $  Water Eights Branoh will be In *  Kelowna os Saturday the 16th H(  $  betweeu   the  hour* of 10 a.m., $  X   and 3 p.m.    They may be seen �����  informally at the Lakeview iHo- $  tel asd will be glad1 to aoswer $  nny questions relaliii" to th* I* +,'  oont Memoranda of Orders mail- $  ed to    various water users or $  their attorney*. $  Board of Investigation $  By J. P. ARMSTRONG. *  Chairman. ^  *  toiDobile Overturns  on Vernon Road  Col. Bott asd Wife Have Narrow Escape as Car Goes Ovar Embankment  Serious Land Slide  About noon on Monday, Aug. 11th,  a roar as of distant thunder was heard  in the vicinity of Oyama, and those  who were fortunato enough to be on a  point of) vantage and cast their eyes  in tbe right direction were startled to  see a huge piece of hillside suddenly  break Ioobc on thc ranch owned by  A. Gear, on the oust side of Kala-  malka Lake, and come do.vn to the  bench below, a big cloud of dust rising  at tbe aame time.  Upon later investigation it proved  that a large piece of a steep hillside  had broken away, and assuming the  proportions of an avalanche of/ mud  and boulders, tore down through an  orchard of bearing poach trow*, breaking down and completely burying up  some 10 or 12 of them and .stripping  the limbs off   a number of others.  Part of a young orchard on tho  bench above also came away .with the  slide.  It would appear that, from irrigation on the upper benches, part of  whioh is in orchard and part jn meadow, that a considerable quantity of  water had.become stored underground,  whiob, not finding nny natural outlet  had burst out.1 through thin steep hillside, carrying away with  it so largo  quantity of soil and boulders,  Stumps and logs were borne down  with the slide and hurl.nl up against  the fruit trees either breaking them ol.  or causing a dam of mud   nnd    rock.  Mr. Goer thinks that constant irrigation in open ditches was thc oauwc  of this destructive slide, and to try  and obviato this in future in going to  flumo all irrigation water wherever it  is possible.   ���   Mrs. T. J. Wadman, of Bovelstoke  arrived on Wednesday afternoon to  attend the regatta and spend a  few days with Mr. and Mrs. F. Purdy.  Among those who motored over from  Kamloops to attend the regatta were  Ur. G. It. Albrighton and family,  Mr. W. C. Clements and family and  Mr. Al. Way, Mr.,H. C. Shotten and  family, throe oars carrying the la-  cross playerB and driven by Messrs  Hogg, Horod and Hobertson, and several others, KELOWNA RECORD  THUBSHMX AU<W��T li, 1MB,  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Kates:  $1.50    per  year;    75c, six    mouths      United  Stiiton SO cents .additional.  All aubscriptioua pavab1o In advumc.  .'itiii.K 111 >!'.���!. at the reirulur rate run huve  uxtra paper, mailed to friend*, at u -li.tini.��  ut HALF  UAIM. i.e., 75 cents nor veiir.  Thia sptjuial privilege i�� ir runted lor thn  piirpom) ot i.iivi-iuiunir  thu citv ami district.  Advertising Kates:  LODUE NOTICES.   PROKESaiONAL   CARDS,  BTC, 2(1 centu per column inch'pur  week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTlCES-au days. 85;  (10 days. $7.  WATKK NOTICES-fl. tor live inurtlout.  LEQAL ADVERTlSINa-Firbt    Insertion,     12  cent) per lias, each tiubKeuuatit Insertion, H  cents per lins.  til ASSIKIEE ADVERTISEMENTS-* cunts per  word first  insertion,   1   cent per word  tin  mil: I'liiinit   insertion,  display   advertisements-Two   inutm  and under, 50 cents per ineh first Insertion;  over two inches 40 cents per Inch first inner I ion; 20 cents pur inch each uubueuucnt  insertion,  All changes la contract advi-rtisem 'ilia muni  tw in the hands o{ the printer bv Tuosduv  ���ventnR to ensure tmblication in the next  [utile.  Registration of  Sob-Division Plans  Changes in Practice Affecting  Municipal Control  Every different provinoe in tins wide  Dominion has Borne problem to solve,  some difficulty to overcome which,1 varies in kind or degree from that of the  others.  Ono of thc chief difficulties confront.  ing the people of llritish Columbia is  the lack of cany communication!, with  tho markets of the outside world. This  great obstacle to progress is being  gradually removed by the opening up  of tho country through tho a .on'y of  tho great railway companies. But  railroads and waterways form only thc  main arteries in tho circulatory system  of trade und commerce/; the smaller arteries and capillaries are the network  of roads which should spread like a  mesh over all the country, radiating  from the principnl centres.  The local government with' a free  appreciation of its .responsibilities to  the people of the country in this respect has appropriated immense sums  for the development of an efficient  highway system. It is the evident intention of the government to .onMruet  all main thoroughfares with a view  to permanence. This is well e.\<.mpii-  fied in the sections of road completed  and under conatruction lying oust of  this city and*fextending eastward towards Kutland. Thia road has evidently been laid down under the direction  of a competent road builder and is a  good example of a well laid highway.  The advantage to u community of  roads such us that mentioned is hurd  to overestimate. Especially is this the  cuso in a fruit district, where most of  lhe heavy cartage has to be done  during tho summer and autumn. Not  oidy is a team uble to draw a greater  load but the alibviicc < i ruts and thc  lumps permits the transportation of  delicate fruits without danger of injury. In addition to this the wear  and tear on vehicles and horses,, which  in a country of bad roads becomes a  serious item of expense to n turners, ia  correspondingly reducul.  Scenic roads-, and drives, as such,  ara luxuries which no doubt encourages tourist travel and the consequent  spending of money* but, good ordinary  highways are a nee>-,sity. What we  need in a new undeveloped country is  quick and easy access tn markets for  our prothico and thc elimination of as  many aB possible ot those conditions  that make living i 1 w d w!u ,��e from  town a hardship.  For nearly a hundred yours ...most  t ho whole Bitten I Ion ��� ������ g >Vi rnments  with respect to bin 1 transportation  hus been directed towards thc increase  and jwrfoction of railways. This is  not to any that highways are really  wane than they were a century ago,  bul that tho same measure of improvement has not taken place since railroads have occupied so great a position in publio attention.  Thingl are now boginninr to ohaaje.  Tho common road is again beginning  to occupy its proper place. It is to  tho advent of automobiles that much  of tho' rcbewed interest in the highway  muy Imi ascribed and it is a satisfaction to know that our own government is not backward in recognizing  tho importance of this change in public feeling and is meeting it with characteristic promptness.  In other towns and cities automobile clubs have been formed whioh exercise considerable influence in tho  spread of modern ideas concerning  good roads.  In Vancouver the automobile club  was largely instrumental in insuring  the success of thc Pacific Highways  convention held this week, and everywhere these clubs are foremost in the  promotion of tho reviving interest in  the broad highway. W6 understand  that an automobile club is \\n existence  in our own city but in a somewhot  somnolent condition and would suggest that an effort be made to arouse  it to a sense of Hs opportunity    and  A recent issue of the New Westminster British Columbian contained the  following front page article, which  appears to indicate radical changes in  tho pructice of the land registry oUioes  such as will uerioualy affect the control  at present exercised by muuiuipal councils ovor plans of subdivision of property within thoir boundaries*  "The Lund Registry Office is now  registering all plain, of subdivisions of  lota which are presented, provided i  sketch which goes into thu Lund Reg  istry sketch book in supplied. This is  entirely different from the original position taken up, which provided that  plans approved by the municipality  should be substituted far tho plans already on the file when a re-subdivision  is desired.  "This means, said Mr. .1. (.'. tiwynn,  lhat the municipal authorities mus  protect themselves by building regulations or otherwise. Tht? land registry  office is relieved from responsibility so  far as providing lane access and sufficient breathing space.  "Tho whole difficulty arose, Mr.  Gwynn explained, ovor the various  decisions by supreme court judges, to  which the land office has, of cou.se  to give effect. Tho first question an.a*  in a decision by Chief Justice Hunter  in December, 1912. That decision '..as  given under section 99 of the bands  Registry Aot, 1911, the rubric for  which reads:No plan binding on person depositing unless sale made according thereto. The registrar has ie-  fused to accept a transfer for registration because it did not tally with the  plan and was therefore Ineffectual. The  party depositing sought under the  machinery provided by thc section  to hnve the registrar compelled to re  gistor the transfer and make alterations on the plan under order by the  Supreme Court or any judge thereof.  The Chief .Justice declined to make an  order ns thnt would declare the registrar wrong, while his LordBhip thought  ho was right. Ry section 50 of tho  I.and Registry Amendment Act, 1913,  section 99 of the Land Registry Act,  1911, is repealed. This threw the law  back on the Plans Cancellation Act,  I'.illO, which, however, only applied to  registered townsites and not to subdivisions of subdivisions or subdivisions of lota. Further, by tho Land  Registry Amendment Act, 1913, it became necessary to descrilw land otherwise than by metes and bounds. Following thia cams three decisions by  Supremo Court .Judges, one by the lion  Sir, Justice Murphy, who refused to order the registration of a. plan in which  two lots won? divided into several and  the owner of the lot lying next to the  original lot was subjected to several  backs of plots facing across his property. Then came two decisions by  tlie ITon. Mr. Justice Morrison, tho latter of which has resulted in tho present interpretation and administration  of the law. In this decision tho learned judge laid it down that a person  could mortgage any part of alot and  the holder of the mortgage could ro-  gistcr as against that particular portion. Carrying the matter out to it*  conclusion it was agreed that if he  could mortgage any part of a dot and  foreclose and secure a title. This ib  tho viewthat hns Ixen taken at Victoria, and the registry offices are now  registering half lots that is the east  or west, aT north or south portions,  without any deposit of fresh pluns, and  thR local registrar is at present in communication with Victoria as to carrying this principle much further and  registering any subdivision desired,  leaving the municitinlitioB lo prated  themselves."  New Westminster Fair  Efforts are being made,to make this  year's provincial fair at New Westmin-  tor, B.C., a phenomenal success, and  with thia object in view Mr. D. li". Mac-  Kenzie, manager and secretary of the  Koyal Agricultural and Industrial Society of British Columbia, accompuui-  ed by Mr. ,U. .A. Welsh, president and  Mr. Nula Nelson, first vice-president,  paid a special visit to Kelowna Tues-  . day to talk matters over with the local Hoard of Trade with the object of  eouring the support of the Orchard  City.  Mr. MacKenzie in addressing ths  board remarked that the exhibition af  forded an opportunity of demonstrating in a practical way ths groat potentialities of ths provines. Last year  6U,000 people visited tha fair, 'lhsy  had had a large number of individual  exhibits from Kelowna but for some  years past they had not had what  might be termed a district exhibit.  To interest Kelowna in such an     ��-  libit was tho object of their mission.  "People coining down  tho lake     by  ho steamer"  said Mr. MacKenzio "do  lot realize for a moment the possibilities of the Kolowna district. It was  therefore all the more important that  they should be well represented nt tbe  New Westminster fair which was was  the only general exhibition west of  Winnipeg. 916,000 had been given in  prizes last year, if which $3,000 was  in cash, and * their ambition was to  expend $30,000.in prizes this year."  Mr. C. A. Wolsi. remarked that they  pprcciated whnt  Kelowna had    done.  n the past towards making their exhibition a   success, but he hoped that  his year they would give more     sup-  >ort than ever.    He would like Lo see  he tobacco industry well represented.  People at the coast and elsewhere did  not realize the great resources of 'the  Kelowna distriot.  Mr. S. T. F.lliott, tho vico-prcsi lent  of the board of trado, expressed hearty  sympathy with the objects of the exhibition. He stated that Kolowna  would most certainly send down an exhibit.    Exactly what form this vould  ake he could not say, but no doubt  it would be a district exhibit.  The matter will be fully discussed nt  the next monthly meeting of the Bonrd  f Trade on Tuesday next. In the  meantime a provisional committee has  been appointed to deal with the collection of the fruit.  FALL SUITS  for men are now beginning to arrive and  among llioni tiresome  of the celebrated  "Fit Rite"  make which are guaranteed lo give satisfaction to the moat  particular person  A particularly strong line of  Navy Blue Sergea at  $13, $15, and $22  SPECIAL PRICES  still prr on thia  seasoi.       stock    of  COLORED  SUITS,  bs they must be cleared to make room  for future shipments  *w  I  c  K  S  Water Street  (1st Block North)  Near Bank of Montreal  Look for the Sign  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leavei Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.50  p.m  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.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  Illegal Shooting of Game  For somo timo it has. boon suspected  thnt illegal shooting of game was being practised in tho hills back of Sum-  morland, as well as along tho right-  of-wuy above Naramata. A fow days  ago ovidonco wns placed before Deputy  Game Warden Sullivan, who upon further investigation accused three men  omployod on railway construction of  shooting grouse and deer out of season. Ono of these was,brought before  Magistrate English and fined, the othor two will bo tried before the magistrate ot Pentioton. The Deputy Game  Warden at Naramata has also secured  somo convictions within the last fow  days.���Summerland Review.   ���   Death of Colonel F. S. Cody  Colonel F. 8. Cody, the famous Anglo-American aviator, was killed in an  aeroplane acoident at Aldershot, end  a passenger ho was carrying also met  death at the Bame time.   Planting Season, 1913-14   "RELIABLE" NURSERY STOCK  ! am offering a limited number of treei in standard varieties, all grown in  mv own Nurseries, and guaranteed true to name and free from disease or  frost injury. <] My trees are all " Budded Stock on 3-Year Old Roots,"  which require 2 years to produce from the time the imported French Seedling  is planted out, and should not be confounded with piece root grafts mad*, in  a cellar during winter and sold the following season.  1 most cordially invite all intending purchasers and others to inspect my  stock and winter storage system at "CLOVERDALE" (located on the road to  Vernon opposite 25 mile post). My experience in growing orchards is that  budded trees are unquestionably superior to those root grafted.  THOMAS BULMAN  FORD Announcement  1913 PRICES  NICHT'LETTERGRAM  Kelowna Garage 4t Machine Worka Co.,  Kelowna, B.C.  Effective Auguat lat, 1914 pricea will be aa  follows: Touring, $65((; Torpedo, $600; Town Car,  $900, f.o.b, Walkervillei  (Signed) FORD) MOTOR CO, OF CANADA.  Price* f.o.k Kfftawa*  TOURING ROADSTER       TO*H CAR  $763        $713       $1013  There is no reason for you to wait until next season.  Purchase your car NOW and enjoy tha fall driving  Kelowna Garage & Machine Works Co.,  LIMITED  ifg^Hfei#  Invast  your  money   in   real /  aetata. If yen invest saaaibly  it is tha safast and bast kind of  inve.tment ia the world to-day  A few well made investments in real estate will make you  independent for life. Vaat fortunes have been made  from it���yau have aa much chance aa anyone to do the  aame. Come in here to-day and let ua ahow you aome of  the opportunities we have.  E. W. WILKINSON & CO.  Our representative is now in Lone.**, E*f.   Sons! ia rmr  lilt ond got in touch wilh English huy**tm  responsibility. And wo aro sure that  our genial superintendent of roadn  will appreciate any effort made by the  members of that club to assist him  in his effort a to give. the people of'this  district the best possible service.  Four Years of Victory  For the Fourth Successive Year  the annual endurance run of the New Jersey  Motor-Cycle Club, May 30-31, was a sweeping  YALE victory. Four YALES started and all four  finished in good shape, the only machine that had  all starters to finish.  The big team trophy was won by the Yale team,  George Riechey, P. W. Stevens and O. W. Stevens.  It was a clean-cut victory with no other machine  able even to give close competition, for no other  team had all three riders to finish the gruelling  two-day, 450-mile grind over towering hills and  primitive roads. The test was so severe that it  brought YALE superiority out prominently.  One winning might be called luck or accident, but when the same machine  wins deciaively year after year, as tha YALE has in this annual New Jersey  content, it is convincing proof of its superior road ability. The " Big Y " is the  kind of machine YOU want.     Stop at thia store and hav* us show you.  THE KELOWNA GARAGE & MACHINE WORKS CO., UA  .< ;���   |        ���   , tfi *'  n: ...,.������������.���>���.��� THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1918.  KELOWNA RECORD  ���**    PROFESSIONAI, AND  ��������      BUSINESS CARDS  ��*�������� ����***�� ����  ���������� a* i  ^^^^^^^^^  BURNE & TEMPLE  " Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyance���, etc.  KELOWNA a 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  C. Hnr.cy, B.A., 3c.. C.E, D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 2)1  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  Exhibitioner Royal College  of Music, ��qd Ul��U>  With K-rndriok PyiM,  Mm. Doc., Organist of ths  Cs.thed.al, Msncheater, Eng.,  RECEIVES  PUPILS  At ths Studio, Trench Block, Kolowna.  Musis of ���vtmr dsserlption supplied.  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P,0. BOX 137 '       KELOWNA  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P.O. Box IU Tbono It  Comer Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  gives lessons in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN and OR' \N  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise]  STUDIO -Morrison'Thompson Block  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR b BUILDER  Plana and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given (or publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Reaidencea  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Pianoforte, Organ, Volca Production  Singing, Harmony, Counterpoint, Sc.  STANLEY HODKINSON  A.R.C.O.  (Associate of the Royal College of Organists, Lond.)  Gives lessons in the above subjects.  Qualified  by  examination.     Many  PIANOFORTE  successes  at local examinations (Trinity  College, London)  15 years' successful teaching experience  Studio   -   Raymer Block  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill Unl.anitv)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages  may  be  left  at  the  office  of  Messrs. Rattenbury & Williams  Miss PRANCES A. PEARSON  1,.It.A.M. (London)  leachea corract  VOICE PRODUCTION, SINGING  Box 368, Kelowna.  Or apply "Record" Office.  Special Prize list for the Fail Fair  The Dates For The Fair ;  September 22nd, 23rd and 24th.  Entries Close September 20th  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, snd  NOTARY PUBLIC  Oosr Rousl Bsnk   ���   Keloionu, B.C.  W. C. AITKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plana and Estimates  Finishing work a specialty  Office: No. 6, Crowley Block. Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  First-Class Five-Passenger  Mope Automobile  FOR HIRE  REASONABLE CHARGES  Phone Royal Hotel,  Kelowna, B.C.  1���Best dozen buns, made irom Bobin  Hood Flour. 1st prize 98 lb. saek  Bobin Hood flour; 2nd prize 49 lb.  saek Bobin Hood flour. Donated by  Kelowna Grocery.  2���For beet |oolleotion of kindergarten  work. Brownie kodak. Donated by  Crawford & Co.  3���Best three loaves of bread, made  from Boyal' Household Flour.' 1st  prize 98 lb., miok Ogilvie's Boyal  Household flour; 2nd prize 49 lb.,  sack Ogilvie's Boyal Household  flour.   Donated by McKenzie Co.  4���Best dozen Sweet Buns. 1st prize  98 lb., suck Ogilvie'a Boyal Household flour; 2nd prize, 49 lb., suck  Ogilvios Boyal Household Hour. Donated by McKenzie Co.  6���Beat 3 apple piea made from Quaker flour. Fies vto become the property of the MoKenzie Co. 1st prize  98 lb., suck Quaker flour; 2nd prize  49 lb.. Back Quaker flour. Donated  by McKenzie Co.  6���Three best loaves of breed i made  from any kind of flour. 1st prize  Univeraal Bread Mixer (large sua)  2nd prize. Universal Bread Mixer,  (small size). Donated1 by Morrison  Thompson Hardware Co,  7-Beat fat cow (26.00. Three entries.  Donated by F. Burns ts Co.  8���Beat pair Belgian Hares, let prize  (3.00; 2nd prize (2.00. Donated by  Dr. Boyce.  9���Beat collection of Fotatoaa, not  less than three varieties. Cultivator  valued at (12.60.. Donated by  Coatee, Edwards k Gowen.  10���Beat pair of Initialled Towels.  One Crystal towel bar 30 x 1 inoh.  Donated by J, A..Morrison Co.  11���Beat five pounds of butter prints,  butter to become the property of  donor. 1st prize No. 2 sanitary  churn, value (12.00. Donated by  Dalgleish & Harding.  12���For best worked tea oosey. 1st  prize, large felt hat. Donated by  Miss Hartin.  13���Best decorated window. 1st prize  (7.00; 2nd prize (3.00. Donated by  Mr. F. DuMoulin.  14���For''the five heaviest applea of any  variety (uaued). Applea to become  the property of donor, let prise  (6.00. Donated by Wm, Haug.  15���For beat collection of cut flowers.  Must ba three entries. Frise (10.00.  Donated by IS. B. Bailey.  16���For the best ironed starched shut  and two oollara. lat prize Ona  large electric iron; 2nd prize one  small, electric iron. Donated by D.  Leckie.  The ironing to be done in the exhibition building. Irons and ironing board supplied. Competition to  take place at 2.30 on Sept. 21 '13.  17���For the beet three loaves of bread  baked by girls under sixteen years  oi ege. Prize (6.00. Donated by K.  VV. Wilkinson.  18���For best collection of Insect*. A  fountain pen. Donated by W. M.  Parker & Co.  19���For beat place of eyelet embroidery. Prize (6 pair oi Tail's shoes.  Donated by W. E. Tait c. Co. -  20���Best  five   boxes. oi winter applea,  not leaa than  three varieties. Ap-  yple* to go to donor. Prize (30.00  auit oi olothaa. Donated by   Bioh-  mood a. Co.  21-For beat decorated auto. Friz,  valued at (15.00. Donated by'Kelowna Garage and Maohine Works.  22���Beet box delicious apples. Prize 46.  Donated by Harvey Duggan and  Davies.  31���Best box each of the following varieties of apples: Jonathan. Wealthy  Mcintosh, Cox Orange, Newtown  Fippin. The winning exhibit to become property of the donor. Prize  (20.00. Donated by South Kelowna  Land Co.  32���Best display,of garden vegetables,  not less than five varieties. Prize  (15.00. Donated by the Central  Okanagan Land*.  33���For best Peroheron colt from Stallion "Jarey". 1st prize silver cup,  value (50.00. Donated by Casorso  Bros.  34���For the heaviest apple. Prize (6.00.  Donated by Geo. 0. Bose.  35���Best box of Jonathans. Winning  box to become property of Board  of Trade. Prize (10.00. Donated by,  Bankhead Orchard Co.  36���Beet box Northern Spiee. Winning  box to become property of Board  oi Trade. Prize (10.00, Donated by  Bankhead Orchard Co.  37-Bost gallon oi milk exhibited is  one half gallon and two quart, or  in four quart bottles. 1st prize,  spring dial scales and sanitary  milk pail; 2nd prize, apring ooal  scale; 3rd prize, sanitary milk  pail. Donated by Britiah Columbia  Dairymen's Association, Victoria.  Four entries or no third prize,  three or no aecond prize. WinMira  to become: members of the B. C.  Dairymen's Association before receiving prizes.  38���Beet .general purpose oolt 1913.  Silver Medal Donated by Canadian  Bank of  Commerce.  39���Beat hoiler calf ior dairy purpose.  Silver medal. Donated by Canadian Bank oi Commerce.  40���Special prize, beet two boxes oom-  moroial pack, oi Cox Orange Fippin  Delicious or Spitzenberg apples. (24  Donated by Kelowna Land and Orchard Co. Ltd. The winning boxes to become the property oi the  Kelowna Board oi trade.  41���For the best collection oi six or  more pen and ink, brush, or crayon  sketches. 1st prize (5.00; 2nd  prize, two years subscription to  the "Kelowna Beoord"; 3rd prise  one years subscription to the "Kelowna Beoord." Donated by Mr.  John Leathley.  Entries for the Fall Fair will be received until September 20, instead   of  August 20 as printed on the   special  prize list.   1  System of Public   '  Insurance in Sweden  The government's proposal regarding  general public pensions having been  accepted by the Swediah congress, a  new system of public insurance will ba  put into foroe. The new law will go  into operation next year, but the pensions will be paid out in reduced  amounts during the periods oi transition, so that the generation that ia  now young will be the first to receive  full pensions. Those who are now invalids or aged will1 receive, instead, pecuniary assistance that is mude payable in pension form and is due to  all who have not a certain amount  by income.  In all countries where invalid insur  once in compulsory form is oarriod on  it .has oomprised in tha main only the  wage-earners and servants, while almost all other classes oi the people  have not been taken into aooount and  have been obliged to content themselves with a voluntary pension in old  age without any preceding invalid peu-  HARVEST IN  SASKATCHEWAN  Fifty correspondents oi the Western  Associated Frees tell the story oi a  good crop outlook in central and northern SaskatohewanNThey call it a  little above the average', according to  present prospects.  Wheat harvesting will start in many  places on August 15, and will be general by August 25. It is estimated  that the time of ripening grain will be  seven to ten days earlier than in 1912,  which means a lot in value to the  crop. Oats are likely to be a big crop  and flax a smaller acreage than a year  ago. It is generally stated by the correspondents that the farmers have  gone more into hog raising than any  previous year, and also that there is  a tendency to go into dairying and  mixed farming generally.   1   While almost 4000 feet in tbe    air  monoplane, driven by W. 0. Bobin-  son of Chicago, caught fire when a  fuse on the engine blew out, Robinson  extinguished tbe flgmes with a   hund-  tinguisher while descending and he  reached the ground safely. He had  gono up in an attempt to break the  new American altitude record.  before if the pensioner is unable to  support himself through such work as  corresponds with his strength and skill.  23-Heaviast dozen hen's eggs. Prize (8  Donated by Harvey Duggan and  Davies.  24���Best jar oi oherriee. Prize one dozen Economy jars. Donated by K.  F. Oxley.  26-Beet Rhode Island Red Coek sod  hen. One 60 lb., saok ground bona.  Donated by K. F. Oxley.  26���Beet collection of white embroidered linen, not lsee than five pieesa  Suit oase, valued at (10.00. Donated by Thos. Lawson & Co.  27���Beet pair Muscovy Ducks.. On*  pair (7.00 Geo. A. Slater Invictus  shoes. Donated by Oak Hall Clothing Co.  38���For beat variety of roast, tour  roses of each variety and not less  than , six varieties. Prize (8.00.  Donated by J. B. Knowlea.  39���For not less than twelve photos  to be taken and developed by children not over fifteen, lat prise, developing tank, valued lat (6.00 2nd  prize, photographic material valued at (3.00. Donated by P. &  Willits �� Co.  SO���For beat single turnout. Frise one  Bog. Donated by W. B. Glenn   ���  The German insurance ior invalids  and aged takes in only one-fourth oi  the people. The invalid pension introduced in England only two years  ago follows the Uerman,, with the dii-  ierenoe that it pave out different sums  to different wage classes and the old  agei pension in England oomprises the  whole population, while in Germany  the insurance is confined mainly to  wage-earners. France has had ior the  past ,twoi years a compulsory old age  pension, for laborers, olerks aad I  vasts, and voluntary insurance for tha  rest oi the people.  The new ncoepted Swedish law guar,  antees a pension to everyone, whatever  business or income he or ahe may hsve  and imposta on that account, on all,  irom 16 yuan of age to 66 a pension  tax that varies according to tbe sum  oi inoomo. They who have less than  500 kronen, or approximately (130 income pay, three kronor a year. They  who have 600 to 800 pay five kronor  year. They who have 800 to 1200  kronor inoomo eight kronor, and they  who i��ve more than 1200 kronor ia-  ooma p��.y a yearly tax of thirteen kronor.  These taxes are oompulnory. Above  that every individual oan through voluntary taxes, raiso his pension amount  proportionately, more than double the  amount, of what the highest compulsory tatxee gave. Pensions are made  IptrsftMr a. the age ok sUtras**-* �����  */t>rcI  Why own a car that you yourself  cannot drive, and miss the real  fun of the going ? There is health  and joy-giving relaxation in Ford  driving, because of the simplicity  of the Ford mechanism, and the  consequent ease of its control.  Think what theee prices mean���for the car thai  has' stood the tot: Runabout $783; Touring  Car (863���f.o.b. Kelowna with all equipment.  Get catalogue and particulara from the Kelowna  Garage and Machine Works Co., Ltd., Kelowna.  a".?  ��  a*")  ��  tnj'  @  ���9.  t*d  ��.��.<��  �� @ ����3   a>5   <ad*a9  Gumey-Oxford  The Aristocrat of the Kitchen  a device called the Economizer  which not only actually saves  one ton of coal in every six  burned in the ordinary range,  but so regulates the beat in  the oven that deliciously dainty  cakes, golden brown biscuits,  and light flaky pastry are sure  results from every baking.  It is a range which elevates  woman from the constant toil  and labor in the kitchen to a  higher level of life. Its Economizer allows her to go visiting  or shopping and keeps a low  Are ready for her return, when  by simply turning the lever a  hot fire is quickly produced.  Employ the Gurney-Oxford  in your household.  CALL ON US-ASK FOR OUR NEWCATALOGUE," STOVES and RANGES"  D. LECKIE - Kelowna  After a glimpse into thc kitchens of thousands of well  managed homes throughout  Canada, thc Gurney-Oxford  Range may truly be spoken of  as tho "Aristocrat of the  Kitchen." It fo thc first range  to-day la Canada both in point  of appearance and cooking  efficiency.  A bright nickel trimming  that never tarnishes, a smooth  polished top that never requires  black lead, this range is to  woman just one beam of gratification.  But besides its handsome  appearancc,the Gurney-Oxford  more than fulfils the purpose  every range is built for���successful cooking.   It  contains  (A)  .���3>*.s ������������iiM.-. *!��%���.������ *s �� **&**\**e9>m*mm j KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1913.  Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  LIMITED  Nursery Stock for Fall  or Spring Planting  (Our year budded on imported French spfilliiitju, Inree-year  roots)  APPLES  Newtewn Pippin  SeHai-ius  Sjtitrsnlserg  Wealthy  Mcintosh  Jonathan  King David  Grimes Galden  And other varieties  CRAB APPLES  PEARS  Flemish Seauty  B.ri.��...  D'Anjou  Boussock  Du Cornice  PLUMS  Bradshaw  Italian Prunes  CHERRIES  Bi  ��g  Lambert  Windsor  Royal Anne  Olivette  English  Our  Stock  lias  Won   [is  Own   Reputation  Price List on Application  OFFICES:  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O. Box 274  l.\ i.  'I ,  WE WILL GIVE A  Special Discount of 20 per cent  OFF ALL CARPENTERS' TOOLS  on Saturday, August 9th  MORRISON - THOMPSON  HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Phone 154  P.O. Box  19  / A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Estimates Furnished on all kind* of buildinjjs.       Residences and Modern  Bungalow* a Specialty,  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I have ��� full line ��f interior decoration.,, consisting of the latest and most up*  ti-s-a.tr wall hangings.    Call and inspect my stock of Wallpapers and get my  estimate on your spring1 painting and decorating.  City and country patronage solicited  Mr. Win. Sauter of Summerland wu*  i visitor iu lown last weuk end.  ���  ���  ���  Tha Armstrong Lacrosse Olub   bave  iluiHenffud for the  Mann i'up.  Mrs.    Walt.  Mil, her broil  ol   V  I'loriii is   staying  K. S. Hull.  Mr. i:. Hubbard, of tbe O.K. Tele  plipue uonsbruotlon at Lumby. spent.  1u.il   wrvk slid  in  Ihu oity.  ��� ���   ���  llessrs. II. H. Millie, and S. Ti EUlotl  returned ou Salurday from a prospecting trip up I ho lake.  ��� ��   *  The series of lectures hchuj; givea hy  tha lle\. D, J, Welsh urtt proving very  Interesting. I'he subject, of next Suu  day's failure will he "DanU."  see  Tlio choir of lliu Uuplist church avo  practicing hard on a new cantata, entitled "Buttle of Life," which they export   io   present   (his full.  ��� ���   a  W. 15, Tait returned to the city on  Monday after spending some time iu  Kamloops, looking after his business  Intores ts there,  ��� *  ���  The new Aquatic Olub racing shell  arrived in the city ��>n Saturday and  whs given her first try-out in the lake  on Sunday morning.  ��� ���   ���  Mr. II. Molir, of the Armstrong Advertiser stayed over Saturday in the  city, leaving   by the    boat    Sunday  nrning.  ��� ���   ���  Miss Klla ( ediirholni and Miss Margaret McNnii, of Kamloops are spend*  tig liogulla Week in ill. city, the  gliosis of Mr. ami Mrs, A. Ualgloish.  ��� a    ���  Mr. Itobl. Itoid ot Naramata had his  house burned down last wool.. Ho wus  hunting a bush rat with a stick and  a lamp. The lamp was broken und the  house was soon ablaze. Tho hush rut  proliubh  escaped,  ���   ���   ���  The lie.. Ur. Knox, who is nt present on a \isil to his sou, Dl. Knox,  occupied th* pulpit  Church lust Sunday  .1. C, Switzer preai-hed  b\ taiinii ohurch.  the   Methodist  ining. 'the Huv.  I hi  I'rw  Mr. David Spencer, head of ihagroftl  const -irm oi' thai name was in Kelowna lust week with his two daughters.  Mr. Spencer is on an extensive automobile lour of the interior nf lhe  pro. I nee. I )<* is accompanied also by  Dr. While of \ icl iriu. It is interesting to note that ihe party managed  lo make lhe whole trip from I he coast  t,. Kelowna bj road, though n wide  delniu io the norlll at Vshcroft. was  necessary, The jouriie\ is being contln  Ufd  ihis  weel.  throiiuh   the  lower COUU  The interest taken bv llie looal mer  chants in the decora I ion of their storo  windows, lo make Ihem attractive tn  tho large crowds lhat gathered here  during the regal I a ure'worthy of more  than passing mention- Some of the  window! are beautiful, :iud many have  cost fui' more than more lime sjwni  Id placing the decorations., (in   every  side windows were ablaze wrth light.  selling off lhe displays lo the satisfaction of both the store keepers und  the hungry sight'seers.  see  Uu nn ways seem to have been more  in  evidence than URUftl (luring  the past  week, and though happily little damage has been done, some evcilemenl  has been furnisher, for I he t imo. A  team belonging to the I akoviow Livery  pot away lasl Thursday through the  breaking of the reins,     und nfter rae-  ng along the main street, they turned  flown   Water  street   southwards,     and  nded up in the cool waters of Iho  orcok.  at*  Tin' annual picnic of the Methodist  ('huivh Sunday School' look place last  Pridtty when some 1.10 teachers nnd  scholars spent lhe day at Mr, 1). liotl-  nlly's across tho lake. The new Kelowna saw mill bout, "Orchard t.ily"  was   chartered for   Lhe trip,  leaving  lhe wharf at ubout 10.80 a.m. Tho  day was fine and vvns spent in a most  enjoyable Fashion with games anil feast  iriLT and fun. During the afternoon u  large party wen* shown over the extensive ranoh and green houses of Mr.  fiellatly, who has earned Ihe title of  "The Tomato King" from his extensive  production of that commodity. Before leaving Ihe party voted their  hearty appreciation of the kindness of  the proprietor iu allowing the use of  his grounds for the picnio.  The lion. Price Ellison was a visitor  ut   town   ou   Mnyilay.  ���   a   ���  Mr. Hugh A. iieggie, of Vernon, rep-  i.' I'liime the CuDudiuu Northern Bail-  way Co., attended the ineetong of the  Court of Kevision on Monday in connection  with    the assessment    of the  inpany'e property in Kelowna.  a   ���   *  The usual quiet surface of the lake  presented u very busy scene  during Wednesday uud Thursday afternoons. Houts shot hero and there and  the entire surface seemed alive. The  flags flouting from the buoys at their  various position! marked the course of  the races nnd nt (he sum* time transformed the calm and placid stretches  of water into a pictureeque play  ground.  a   a   a  Mr,  F,  IS. Trautraan, of the C.P.B.,  \ iee-J'rcsident'sti allien at Winnipeg,  stayed oil ut Kelowna Saturday on  his way from 1'entictou, where ho had  been ut-leiiding a convention of th  Okuimguu i'rinters' Guild. He was given a glimpse of the district in a hurried automobile tour, leaving iu the  afternoon in Dr. Gaddes' oar for Vernon, accompanied by Mr. L, J. Ball,  manager of the Vernon News.  tt   ��   9  Among tho pleusont affairs of the  present week was a party at the risi-  donca of i). W. Sutherland on Moncjay  ovening, About twenty young people  participated in the merry making  und nil' enjoyed a most pleasant evening. During the evening music and  dancing was indulged in. < .nines of  various kinds wore also played and at  leven o'clock dainty refpeehments were  served by the hostess. All enjoyed a  plcndid evening and after a hoarty  vote of thanks for the hospitality received the gathering dispersed at a  luto hour.  a    a    a  A generous slice of hard luck was  handed out to J'oachlaud lust Thursday by tho weather innti, aud it vvub  found impossible to carry out any of  Ihe program which hud Irecu arranged  for V' annual regatta, with the ex-  I'plion of a diving oven*, in which Mr  ��� I. F. Burne, of Kolowna took the  first, place. Although the mm was  shining und tho sky woe blue, thc  strong wind which kept blowing with  such persistem��������� put boat or canoe  races out of the question. Quite & number of the visitors went down from  Kelowna, and though, disappointed in  the Hay's sport, report arrancement-fl  made for their reception to KsvebeeD  first class. During Thursday night the  breeze strengthened into a gale of unusual strength, and some damage was  done al  v arloUS points.  LABOR DAY CELEBRATION AT  VERNON  The Vernon fire department has organized a Labor Day celebration for  ���Soptemhur 1, which will eclipse all  former celebrations in the number nnd  value of prizes, and diversity of sports.  The grand parade of floats, vehicles  drawn by horses, automobiles, motor  oyoles, bioycl�� and fire department ap-  purutus decorated gaily for the occasion, is to lie a big fouturc jol the day,  led by three brass bands. The sports  committee has arranged for baseball,  lacrosse and football mutches played  by the best teams in the interior.  i''iremeus' races, 100 yards, hub and  reel contests, with eight men to a  teum, handicap raeo between horse  chemical und auto chemical, and a  ladder contest, are to he failures of  what will be, essentially, a fire laddies  gntn day. The brigades from Katnloops  Revulatoko, Armstrong, Penticton and  Kelownn have boon invited lo pnrtioi-  pale, and arrangements ure, being made  with the O.P.R., for single fare tickets  between Vernon, Kamloops, Revelstoke, Penticton and intermediate  points. The hearty co-operation of ihe  council, various fraternal societies and  individual gifts of citizens assures tbe  most snU.tl miiI ia I list of prizes ever  put forth for a labor day celebration  in Vernon.  J. B. KNOWLES  Optician  Bernard Avtnua      - -      Kelown.. B.C  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, *jlte and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There is only one GLENMORE. Don't miss the opportunity of selecting a few acres of this desirable  property.  If you wish s cheap building lot or en ecre of lend coll on us and we will  show you our sub-division  ��   WOODLAWN   ���  Just four blocks from the centre of the town.    Prices low.   Terms easy,  monthly payments if so desired.  Fire Insurance  We represent only the best board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands. Ltd.  KELOWNA. B.C.  First-class  Fruit Lands  For Sale on tlie Hepburn Flats  A large acreage will be planted this spring  with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  t  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, balance to suit purchaser   j   Absolutely pure water.   D.me.tic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED   1   /  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped  to supply all  your  lkmber needs. ...  We have now a large atcd- of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality ��nd In splendid  condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AN0 WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES TfflffRSDA'S', HUKTOST��M; J19B.  WtttOWA ttfiCORD  We ore .hawing o very fine line of  Enamel Jabot Pitts  Waist Sbts  Beauty Pins and  Belt Pint  Al.o a number of  Silver Mesh Bags  in the new Dori. Pattern.   Atk to  mc them..  We have just opened   up a .mall  auortment of SUMMER NOVEL-  TIES  in  Gold  Stone.  Agate   and  Mosaic, comprising  Hat Pins.  Crosses,  Tie  Pins, Charms, Brooches '  From 25c.'up  W. M. PARKER & CO.  THE QUALITY JEWELERS  Crowley Block ��� KELOWNA, B.C.  'Phone 270  vrf.rii........ .'.'. .......  '* .  ���B A S E B ALL *"  . .  Cabbages  Now Ready  H. LYSONS  Kelownn.  Greenhouse.  Gaddes-McTavish  REAL ESTATE  LOANS  INSURANCE  'Phone 217     ���     Leckie Block  When wanting the  PLUMBERS  for your repairs phohe up the  Standard Plumbing  CO., Richter St.  'Ph9ri��5203.  Residence three doors south  ol new English Clinch.  Warehouse sad Office:  ClitttVMi fact  -  Leon Ave.  ,. Tuesday's Game.  On Tuesday afternoon the looal aggregation crossed bats with the team  representing Coquitlam and won an  exciting and well played game by the  soore of i to 0.  Throughout the contest the looal  infield killed off several hits by fast  fielding and the outfield stlpplied the  same steady support that has characterized the lasl months play. The  boys worked together in a maohine-  likio style and their splendid fielding  proved the undoing of the visiting  olub.  The game was oalled at 6 o'eloek bb'  the Coquitlam team were to arrive on  the boat from Vernon where they defeated tho leaders of the B. 0. Interior  league by a score of 5 to 1 on Monday afternoon. J  The game Was 'called at 5.15 and it  was one of the cleanest and' by far  tho fastest gamo soon on the local  grounds this season. Mr. Castner acted as umpire and kept the'.teams placing ball all the time, as the space of  one hour, and fifteen minutes will indicate. Henning was on the firing  line for the locals with Fraser working for the visitors.  The locals secured one rtm in the Opening round and added three more in  the fourth, antl this ended ihe scoring  for the afternoon.  Wednesday's Game  The game with the Coquitlam team  was called at 10.30 on Wednesday as  it waB thought it would be too late  to^play alter the lacrosBe game in the  evening.  Mr. Castner again handled the indicator to the satisfaction of both the  players and the large crowd of spectators.. The game after the opening  innings became too one-sided to be  very interesting, the local boys playing in their usual good style so far  outclassed the rival team during the  early part of the game that it was decided to call the game St the end of  the seventh inning, which was done  With the score, standing ]5--to 0 in favor of the home team.  In this contest Kuyle, the star pitck-  ", who held Kamloops to two hits,  and a I to I tie, and defeated Vernon  5 to 1 was driven from the box in the  third inning after eight runs had cross  ed the plate.  lesSe Davis it as in the box for the  locals and pitches a steady game,  and kept ihe hits so well soattered  that the visitors never became very  dangerous. Only once during the game  did Coquitlam look like scoring, and  that after two hands were down. With  man oh first Davis walked the next  two men, filling the1 bates, then he  settled down and fanned the next man  retiring the side, leaving the bases  full.   4lMttfe8'of��'Sa��4llirt,��fi.e*y  LACROSSE  I^IISfltlfll  DON'T  TRUST  to memory to preserve  the changing likeness  of ytfur gRAving boy  or girl. Memory plays  .strange tricks sometimes.  A good PHOTOGRAPH  every year or so will  keep an' accurst* record o. the subtle  changes in their devel-  . .   opment.  ������Art what 41 satisfaction that little collection will be to you  ant. to them in after  years.  Mil '    l '  CALL AT  GRAYS STUDIO  ROWCLIEFE-BLOCK  ThondsT, Fridsy sset SsUrdsy  lots!  COQUITLAM'S RECORD  Ths Coquitlam team! left on Thursday morning in thoir return to the  coast, they will atop at Kamloops for  another game on Friday belore con-  eluding their tour.  The record of the Coquitlam tearn  on their tour ot the interior is al  follows:  Thursday  Kamloops 8; Coquitlam 3.  frrday  Kamloops 1;   Coquitlarh 1, 8 innings  Game called on account 61 darkness.  Monday  Vernon 1;   Coquitlam 5.  Tuesday  .  1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 x-4  . .00000000 0-0  Wednesday.  ..... 2 0 8 3 8 0 x-16  Coquitlam 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0  Vernon defeated Kamloops at the'  latter' place in the first game of the  double header there yesterday by s  soore ol 7 to 5.  Kelownn   .  CotiuHlam  Kelowna .  WHO WILL BE THE WORLD'8  CHAMPIONS THIS SEASON?  Although tht world's championship  baseball games are still two months  away the fans in all sections oi the|,  country are beginning to speculate as  to the winner. II' takes a moat rabid  partisan to figure othor than Philadelphia and New York as the contenders;  and despite the rwont. gairls made by  Cleveland in tbe American league,  and Pittsburg in the National league,  the orlties are united in their oholoe  pf the Athletics SB winners of the  younger league raoe( and the Giants  to eop the prize in the older organization. - liiJt there is one thing on whioh  the oritios do not agree, and that is  the winners of the world's honors.  The infields and outfields of the  teams , are to all practical purposes  ���quel and both teams are well fortified with substitutes for all positions.  Between tht tiwo' rival managers there  Is nothlns to choose, for both are  |reen. oareful students of the game Und,  haver overlook an opportunity to gain  if wttrung advantage.  On ThulftrJay 'aftehiobh if'la'irt'weak;  [the Armstrong 'laordsse team treated  the K��bwna'team tb an 8 tb!5    defeat on the local girounds.  The game was called at about 4.15  'Snri during the first part of tne gable  both teams shoVred sjrurts ol brilliancy  ���seldom seen in the valley. Both teani.  played good cbmbinaMon 'and 'many  eUancesto store were only avortiBd Ity  the "sandwich" tactics of the defence. During the first tjuarter 'tnej  'play WaB pretty evenly divided over  theSShtire field, neither team appeal  I'tO have any advantage. The ball wa.  carried' first to one end unci {Hen  Other but Was seldom carried neiir  enough to the goal to become dangerous.  During 'the second'quarter the *pua^-|  ore warmed to the,game 'and some ox-  ij'oeilent 'cbmbihatldn work and bursts  of speed by individuals 'netted two  [goals for each side. This tumr'er wap  really 'the fastest of the game, free  from rough play arid 'the ball wa.  passed rfud received in true league)  fashion.  After the usual naif-time rest the  play immediately became fast  .furious, the ball being carried from ehi  to end in Vapid succession, each teani  taking seiVeral shots at the opposing  net, but riiost 'of the shooting ' 'was  wild and tailed to find its way into  the nets until late in the quarter when  the Armstrong combination managed  to breal up the local defence for a  short period and Scored a couple in  rapid succession. Then W. Fuller found  the grove and shot a low one past  the goal tender into the net. Armstrong continued their combination  play and secured two more before ths  bell rang 'calling the quarter to a  close.  In the last quarter each team so-  cured two more, leaving the score 8  to 5 ia favor ol the visiting team.  The 8 to 5 score dues not indicate  any great advantage by cither team,  neither does it leave the impression  that Kelowna played the better game.  However, those who witnessed the exhibition were Well pleased with the  showing, made by lhe local team with,  possibly tbe single exception ol the  goal tender, who is either lar out ,>f  his class with thc local combination,  or had an "AIT" day. Dui'n^ the  early part ol the game he stopped  several hard Shots with apparent ease,  but the four goala scored by the visitors in the third quarter were all of  the easiest kind, with possibly one exj-  oeption, Which was a fact shot from  the side  Tho looal team ate practising hard  and with more teem work will prov^  a hard team to beat.  In whiclClrmmy lell. ol Kilowna happening te Mr  Sidney Harper, of Vancouver. B.C.  Dear    Sid,���If    you notice that'my  writing in this letter, resembles    tne  'effort of a man afflicted with tho palsy, the 'reason is, Sunday I went fish-1  ng out to Haynes' Lake wrth'a orbwd  aud caught ao many fish, my     right  arm became strained Irom turning the  Sfeel,'Gee! we sure'had one grand'time/  also a very 'strenuous one too.     The  Wad nibs to within about two miles  of 'ihe lake, and from there you have  to; pack in by a trail, and such'a trail  it    i�����about as   "smooth    us a washboard.   However it was worth all the1  xertion    and strong' language     used  'ih,'gotting there.    The return trip   to1  i, was the crowning feature of   the'  ting, we had good horses and a fine'  'driver, and the way we oamo     down'  that hill was no trouble to us at all.  [we went around some 'of those death'  .���/ing avenues on two wheels,   wliere  h 'slip to one side would have flung us  down a precipice ilOOO feet nigh.     I  got a sore throat from swallowing my  heart.  We had the Marvelous De ulney  for  he first performance last night,     he'  iu't    on a very neat    and 'attractive  comedy acrobatic    turn. In faot    his'  work was as good as any you  would  see in the big theatreB.   He will    be  icre the rest of the week.  If my    memory serves me,  Sid,   it  eemB to me that among hundreds of  ither bad-air real estate schemes being  lerpetrated on the confiding public, in  he vicinity of Vancouver, waa     one  ailed Coquitlam. Evidently tbe sharks  have lured   enough misguided    people  here to form some kind of  a sottle-  ncnt for we had a ball team here yes-  erday, coming from there. Our team  ose up in grandeur and wrath     and  aid them out cold.  This has been a bum letter Sid but  'ou must forgive me this time for you  know this is regatta week and I have  >een busy as a cat with seven kittens,  o if you will let   it go this     time I  will promise to do better next time.  Yours in haste,  JIMMY.  MAIL CONTRACT  The Kelowna lacrosse team adt,  another scalp to their belt yesterday  aiterndon bn the' local grounds. The  Kamloops club bein, the visiting team  who Buffered defeat by the score 61 0  to 3.  The game was called sharp at 5  o'clock with the local team defending  the north goal and Mr: W. H. Trench  noting as referee.  Immediately after the sound ol the1  whistle the horns team Secured the  ball and went down the field with a  very pretty combination which was  broken up Immediately ih front of the  Kamloops net and a brilliant stop ol  Islet, low shot from the sorimmage  [that was enacted beforo tho goal saved the visitors net and returned the  ball to tho oentfo 61 the field again  from where e��6h side took turns in  securing and losing, forming and breaking up plays. After some nice slick  handling . by several of the looal men  another combination went down tho  field and on a neat pass in front 61  the net to D. Kendall, Who sent in a  fast one which nestled snugly in the  corner of the net and scored the first  goal of tho game for Kelowna.  In the second quarter the visitors  Im'a'de several desperate attempts to  'even tne score, only to have each attempt fail. During this quarter O.  Kennedy and 11. Paul eaoh found the  net oboe, while the visitors were unable to score but onoe.  Tne third quarter opened with the  adore S tio 1 in favor of the home team  arid the visitors began a combination  rush, or rather "mass, play", ell the  players except the dofonco men going  dbton tlie field together with a grand  nii'iY  Tlie defence ol the local aggre-  REkATNBER Ot K C. LrJACRffl  SCHEDULE  the schedule ol the British Columbia  baseball League is now more than ball  completed. The following is tho schedule of tht remaining games.  Aug. l8.���Vernon at Kamloops.  Aug, 13.-Revelstok. at Kelowna.  Xugy 21,-Kslowna at Kamloops.  Aug. 21.-Revei.tolre at Vernon.  Aug. 27.���Kamloops at Kelowna.  Aug, ft���Vernon at ReveUtoke.  Sept. 3.���Kejriloops at Revelstoke.  Sept. 3.���Kelowna at Veruon.  Sealed tenders, addressed to the  Postmaster General, will be received at  Ottawa until noon, on Friday, tho  IDth, September, 1913 for the conveyance of Ilis Majesty's Mails, on a  proposed contract for four years, three  imes per week each way, between Kelowna and Vernon. (Vernon Rural  Route No. 1.) Irom the 1st of October  next.  Printed notices, containing further information as to conditions ol propoaed  contract may be seen and blank forms  of tender may be obtained at the poet  offices of Vernon, Kelowna, Rutland  and Oyama, and at tho office of the  Post Office Inspector.  PoBt Office Inspector's Office,  Vancouver, B. C,  8th August, 1913.  JOHN R. GREENFIELD,  38-40 Post Office Inspector.  Green 'Crops as Manure  The ploughing in ol green manure  orops is one of the most otfeoti.e  methods of i enriching the turf ate soil.  Green crops contain elements pf, fertility derived from the air and trom  j the mineral and vegetable constituent',  [of,thy .subsoil on whjoh they grew. as.  .well as what tljjiy. have token from,  the surface soil. Therefore, when green  crops are rotumed to the earth and left  to decompose in it, at by ploughing in,  they naturally not only restore 'to the  surface soil those elements that they,  took out, but also add to it ths elements of giant food they secured 'rom  the air and subsoil. The plants best,  adapted for use as green manure aro  I those that derive their support largely  from subsoil and grow rapidly and  cover the ground well, and where  roots ponctrato deeply.  Tho growth of theao crops may, with  advantage,.be, largely increased by the  use of artificial manure. Buckwheat,  rye, rape, clover and cowpcat are chief  among the green crops used as green  manures, and of these clover and cow-  peas are the moat valuable, because  of,their habit ol doep growth and nitrogen addition. These green manures  are used most profitably in conjunction with summer fallow, and they  should be ploughed in as near as possible to the time of flowering. The  improvement whioh they effect in the  texture and fertility of the Boil is most  marked in clays. The use of green  manure orops furnishes a cheap and  efficacious method of manuring for  lands remote from the buildings of the  farm.  Curttegie Gets a attytteriout  , Bomb  The mystery of the "bomb" which  somebody tent to Andrew,Carnegie in  care of the secretary ol the Carnegie  corporation, who promptly turned it  [oyer to the pplioe. who at 'promptly  turned it over to the bureau ol combustibles has been, solved. It wat a  juicy cheese enclosed in a smell-proof  case of zino���a Scotch cheese, according to a cheese expert, called in to  conference.. after the .bureau had definitely determined that the "bomb"  contained neither nitroglycerine, dynamite or other deadly explosives.  After deliberating most of the day  as to what methods should be usod to  determine the contents of the *bomb"  without causing an explosion that  injure anybody,, the, officials ol ths  bureau ol combustibles took the "internal machine" to a vaeant lot. There  Irom a safe distance, while an immense crowd waited with their 'lingers  in their ears expecting an awful report  the officials levelled a rifle, at ths  bomb and perforated it with a bullet.  A thick, yellow substanoe oozed from  the hole and that was all that happened. Four bullets were fired into the  "bomb" and still silence reigned.  Soon, however, a pungent and self-  explanatory odor became perceptible  and even the laymerii present were able  to recognize the true nature of the  "bomb."  The cheese was returned to the Carnegie corporation, resembling more the  Swiss product than tile Scotch.  -*-  August "Rod and Gtm"  Contents, of the August issue if Rod  und Gun in Canada, the Canadian magazine of outdoor life, published by W.  Taylor, limited, Woodstock, Ont.,  include the following-- By Canoe and  Portage in the Northern WildernesB,  by fienry Anton Auer;; Where Shall Wo  Go Duck Shooting in 1913-191*4, by  Bonny caa tie Dale; Beautifid Bay of  Islands by Lacy Amy; In Southern  British Columbia, A Trip to Fish Lake  Certain. Manitoban Duck Grounds; B.is-  com Buys a 'Coon Hound', by George  J. ThioeBcn; Raising Gold Fish, Lucrative Import; A Talk About Guns; A  Fishing Trip to feeldgeniahooffe, N.S.;  A Hunting Trip to Pocologan River,  N.B., etb. etc. This.publication continues to live up to its policy of supplying accounts of sportsmen in Canadian woods and on Canadian waters.  gation broke up these rushes by eech  selecting a man. These tactics soon  opened the way for another Bcore for  the locals. With the Kamloops men alii  at one end of the field the locals secured the ball and after a fast run  down the field Pettigrew passed' to W.  Fuller who scored the fourth goal for  the home boys.  The laul quarter waB somewhat  rougher than the others had been, owing possibly to the desperate attempts  made by the visitors to even up the  score. They -secured two goals, however, but the locals retaliated with  two more in quick 'succession, and the  game ended with the score 6 to 3 in  favor of the home team.  j The game was 'one of the fastest and  best games of the Beason and the faBt  and clean all round work of the local  team won them favor on every turn.  Their combination work was better  then ever and showed plainly the result of the recent practical. The work  <M i Kendall, Kennedy and Jack McMillan in particular were worthy of special mention.  _^   BOXING  Gunboat Smith, o! California, defeated Jim Flynn, the Pueblo fireman,  in the fifth round of their scheduled  ten-round bout at Madison Square  Garden, New York last Friday bight.  Smith knocked Flynn down four times  during the fifth round, and the referee  stopped the fight to savo Flynn from  Using knocked out.  The success of another Canadian  bond Ibbub is announced in a recent  issue of the Times, of London, England which says that tho ' $4,000,000  4�� terminal debenture stock of the  Canadian Northern Pacific has been  fully subscribed before the' advertised  time of its closing. The scrip was quoted at a quarter premium.  A hen was the cause of a strike  at Leeds, England, railway station.  While removing a crate of hens a porter, noticing that one hen had laid as  egg, removed it from the crate and  placed it on a barrow for safety. He  waa arrested by a detective and token  to the police station. The whole station staff immediately went on strike,  and i resumed work only after the man  was released.  Mr. Asquith has now,held the post  of Prime Minister of Great Brieain for  a longer consecutive period than any  Prime Minister of Great Britain sine*  Lord Palmers.on, whose last occupancy of the office was for a little over  six years and four months. Mr. A��-  quith succeeded Sir Henry Oamybeli-  Bannerman on April 4, 1908, so that  he has now beon Premier for something over five years and four months  and.his chances for passing Ton) Pnl-  merston appear excellent.  First-class Five-;  Mope Automobile  FOR HIRE  REASONABLE CHARGES  Phone Royal Hotel,  Kelowna, B.C.  Auction Sale  of Household Furniture and Effect*  At tKe Residence of  T. RENWICK, Glenn Ave.  OnWed.Au(Tti8t27th  \      at 1.30 Sharp.  Four brass and iron beds, springs,  inatresses; four dressers with bevelled  mirrors; four toilet sets; 1 cot and  mattress; 2 parlor tables; 1 bamboo  table; hall raok with mirror, cool  stove, air tight heater; Oxford Chancellor range; Linoleum; rugs; Oil stove;  washing machine*; wringer; tubs; platform scales (340 lbs.) lawn mower;  cross-cut saw; shovels; garden tools;  logging chain; 1 oak extension dining  table: 1 sideboard with mirror; 12 dining room chairs; morris chair, 1 upholstered1 arm chair, 1 rattan arm  chair; 3 rockers, 2 lounges, 6 kitchen  chairs, kitchen cupboard with glass  doors, kitchen table, kitchen utensil*;  step ladder, clothes horse; dishes, sealers, crocks, lamp, clock, linen chest,  12 Plymouth Rock hens, 3 coops and  other articles to numerous to mention.  Goods on view morning of sale  Terms:��� $10 and under cash, over  that amount 4 months credit on approved notes. Interest 8 per cent....  MANLY BYRNS  i-9 Auctioneer.  *Ub  tiZnss.  SALE OF DAIRY CATTLE  Tke B. C. Department ol AgriouHurs, Live Stock Branch will  sell nt publio auction, on Friday August 22nd, 1913, at 1 p.m.,  at tke Vernon Pair Grounds, Vernon, B.C. A FINE LOT  OF GRADE DAIRY CATTLE. Tkese oattle are  principally hi^h-grade Hoist���., there being one pure-bred Holstain  in tke let. The shipment consists oi 30 cows, 10 two-year-olds in  calf and 14 yearling heifors. Thesehavc beon carefully selected and  all aro tuberculin tested.  TERMS    OF    SALE:- CASH.  Live otocia iioiuiiiiaHioikir. 1  KELOWNA RECORD  TmnwiBAT, mm M, DM*.  Alfalfa Growing In Western Canada  Interesting Address Delivered At Seventh Annual Convention of Western  Irrigation  Congress  (By W.  'I he following address, by W,  Fairfield, superintendent of the Dominion Experimental Farm, Lethl.ridvo,  was delivered before tho Seventh Annual, Convention of tho Western Cmi-  inln Irrigation Association at Loth*  bridge on Tuesday, August Gth'  AI fulfa growing nnd irrigation go  band In hand in Western America.  Without question tbe success of most  of the irrigation projects in the western states to the south uf ub depends  largely on the fart ibut alfalfa grows  \. ith suoh luxurious brum! wbea water is appHcd nnd if it did uot thrive  as it docs ihe agricultural possibilities  of tho projects refeirvd to would bw  seriously curlailfd.  Alfalfa was originally n subtrepisal  plant,  having been grown und highly  ��� ���ri/nl as a fi.diler pliiRt in the viua*  i.y of \tho  Mediterranean    f r wveral  i uturies before the beginning of   tho  Christian era.    The   Spaniards Intro.  diced it  lo  Mexico  and South Aintui-  aud bom there itAvas carried north  to California, thence oast into Utah.  i'l  from   (hero  it spread  to  tho  At-  '    tic coast   rapidly.     Il   Is now said  be grown in every province in Can-  :  la and in ev ��� "   ��� ' ''.'ted  iles, tlioii(|h  in some cms -s its cul-  '   re  is     limited (n    small    areas.  Its  nge of adaptability is wonderful, for  f   'in oven ns far north as Fort     Ver-  illion.  the Inst  report  states that it.  doing well. Although it will  "grow  ��� ltdcr such . a wide diversity of conditions in regard lo climate nnd soil  Mill il is under irrigation that this  wonderful forage plant earns its great-  i st   popularity.  In regard to what is being done with  this crop in tho Canadian northwest,  in limited areas quite generally in various parls of Alberta, Saskatchewan  and Manitoba. Professor S. A. Bedford, depiith minister of agriculture of  Manitoba, in a recent letter, wrote  me:  "The area of t.liis legume is increasing very rapidly each vear nnd it is  now possible to find fields of from  Ml to HO acres in different parts of  the province. . This government has  about 20; different plots nf one nr two  neres planted in different parts of the  province from altitudes of 1000 to  2605 feet above sea level, and po far  they hnve     abiiot     with'iut  exception  If.  PAIRPIBLD  II  proved Successful. Tho only failures are  attributed to insufficient drainage in  one or two portions uf the Rod River  valley."  fn Saskatchewan fields and plots ol  ulfnlfu muy be found in many locali  ties from Prince Albert to tho boundary, previous to liMM it was unknown in that province, 'lhe Saskatchewan government is giving the yrow-  Ing of ulfnlfu n great impetus by offering liberal prizes aggregating SuOUtl  for tho bu.it ten uoru fields, tu be jndg-  ud in 1914. Ths exploitation ef this  conies!, wilt tht atcetiary attendant  publicity, ii doing a grant dtal in ths  way of infliimicn.�� farmers to begin  tbe growing of this foragt wop.  .Alberta is the prettier. It is ����� generally grown in thi extreme southern  portion of tht prnvinse that ths ex  penmen.al sta^s has been passed but  further north it is being Unted quite  generally und it is gratifying tb know  that in the majority of casts ths farmers are meeting with success; Where  failures nrc met with it is usually due  lo lack of Inoculation or to the use  of strains of seed not sufficiently liar  dy. Although tin1 common strains, oi  so-called varieties, all seem to be bar  dy in tho Lethbridge disirict, llii.  does not appear to be the case in the  other parts of lha province. At thi  Dominion Rxporlmental farm nt La-  combe serious winter killing has been  experienced, except wilh the Grimm  nnd Turkestan varieties. Failures in  certain parls of the province lo ^el  the crop to live through tho winter  hns doubtless boon due to tho faol,  t hat the seed used hus come from  some of tho warmer parls of the Unit  ed States where hardy strains havo  not predominated. I believe that most  of the failure that hnve been met with  in tho Glolohen nnd Strnthmore districts have been due to this fact, for  T hnve, visited fields of ulfnlrfa in these  districts lhat are two and three yeara  old lhat were in ns vigorous nnd thrifty condition as one would desire. I  firmly believe that it i: only a matter  of time till Ihis kind of forage crops  will bo grown quite generally in practically nil of the 'resent settled pnrts  of tho prnirio provinces.  Where it will be always grown with  and Saskatchewan. Here it is destined!  to become the leading factor in    our  crop rotations.     H wilL not only produce more pounds of the most desirable   food    for all   kinds of growing  stock and milch    cows, but it    adds  nitrogen and humua to the soil,     enriching   it in    these essentials to     a  wonderfuld degree.    A ton of well cured alfalfa hay   has about the    samo  feeding value us a ton of bran.    The  higl   regard  that  dairymen have    for  this buy is so well known that H scar  cely  needs mentioning.      For    feeding  und fattening cattle and sheep it has  few  peers.   In a lumb  feeding  test at  tho Lethbridge Experimental farm     a  year ago wo found that  \fe obtained  ubout t-wtmty dollars  a ton for     tho  alfulfu huy fed.    In    a similar experiment curried on with Iambs this past  vrintwr    wt obtained   nearly as mush.  Ai a pasture for pigs it i�� hare!     to  equal.    Brood bows relish the hay   in  the winter time.   As a poultry hvl it  eonimaadi a high prise nfcea stepped  aad ground into meal. Rut why     Uki  up your time in sataleging ths -na*;  virtues of thii wonderful forage plant  which are doubt leas well known to all.  Thu  Lethbridge district has the distinction of being the first looality in  tlie  prairie   provinces   to grow alfalfa  com inertia My.  'I'he first fields  to     bo  grown    successfully    were sown twelve  years ago.    From the small beginning  of a  few  acres devoted   to  this    crop  has increased by several hundred acres  every year.     This acreage is practically alii on irrigated land.     'It will grow  on dry land,  but  the tonnage is   increased    so  materially    by   'a.g'.tioii  that we look on it as essentially    nn  irrigated crop.     It is peculiarly    well  adapted  for growing under  irrigation,  for if the water is not   applied   . just  when it should be the crop is nnt damaged, the    only loss    is the loss     of  growth up  to the  time  of  irrigation.  This is tho case with few other crops,  for with  most grasses  or  with  grain  crops, etc., if they suffer from drouth  nt   the  critical   period  in   thoir    early  development  the crop for that season  is seriously nffected.    During the hottest   months  of the  year,  duly     and  August,  wdiich  are usually  the driest,  to get  the greatest    growth by being  able to supply the necessary moisture  during tho period of rapid growth.  As previously Intimated alfalfa is  going to play a very important part  in the rotation of crops raised on irrigated land in Alberta nnd Saskatchewan. Tn most countries, n leguminous crop, such as clover, is grown  the greatest profit, will, I believe, he at certain intervals, to enrich the land  the    irrigated    districts of Alberta' and    no m��ke it    more    profitable to  KELOWNA OPERA HOUSE  SATURDAY, August 23rd,  At 8.30 p.m.  THE PLAYERS  OF SUMMERLAND, IN  "In Honour Bound"  Lady Carlyon...: Mrs. Featherstonehaugh  Rose Dalrymple Mrs. Aleen Heber Percy  Sir George Carlyon Mr. Sauter  Phillip Mr. Oliver Villiers  Mr. Alex Bentley Baritone  Mr. Sauter "The Lady of Shallott"  Mr. & Mrs. A. L. SOAMES  IN  "The Man in the Street"  Business Manager   -     Mr. N. Ridley Shield  Tickets, $1 and 75c.  Obtainable at usual offices  Plan at Crawford's Store  raise other crops. In tbe oaie of at-  fulfa, however, it being such a valuable, us well as profitable crop, the arrangements of the different orops will  be changed and it will itself be the  main crop grown. The great advantage gained will be that the land will  bo continuously enriched by nitrates  and humus. Nature has been generous and has .supplied the prairie soils,  and the subsoil* too,, with a bountiful supply of all the mineral constituents that plants require.C oneequently  it will be possible to keep on raising  alfalfa probably indefinitely as far as  the soil is concerned. I believe that  within a short time 60 to 70 per cent.,  of the land under irrigation in this  district will be growing alfalfa. Other  crops will utiM be grown, but by rotating them with alfalfa the fields will  be increased 50 to 100 per cent. In  support of this statement I might say  that on the Lethbridge Kiperimental  farm last year we had potato** pleat,  ���d on alfalfa sod that yielded 7171  buihsls per acre. sad spring wtott  that followed ths potato stop yielded  fit) bushels to the acre. It will be pos-  uible te double eur yield* o! sugar  beets, in feet alfalfa is going te be  tlie basis, direotly and indirectly, ou  which the development and wealth of  the irrigated sections of southern Alberta are going to be built, and, of  course, the sane is true of southwest-  cm Saskatchewan.  The weed problem, which is such a  serious menace just now in this distriot, and which is causing the farmers so much inconvenience, becomes insignificant when alfalfa appears, for  the growing of this crop on irrigated j  land is a panacea for all such troubles, as none of the ordinary weeds can  live in an alfalfa field that is being cut  twice or three times during the growing season. In regard to the yield  of alfalfa that we get here I may say  that on the experimental station, farm  we have, during the last five yeara  since the farm was established, averaged between five and six tons per  acre of field cured hay each season on  land that has been carefully irrigated.  We cut either two or tnrre times each  year. There is not much difference in  (he total yield between the two or the  three cuttings. If, however, the hay  is cut three times instead of twice a  little better quality for cows and sheep  is obtained. It is less apt to be  woody and is more palatable. The  usual practice ia to irrigate for each  cutting, that is, just after the hay  is taken off. Fall irrigation, just before  the water in turned out of the ..itch,  tins been found to be particularly advantageous, for with ii it is generally  possible to make the first crop without applying any water. .  We sometimes have difficulty in get-  ling the first cutting cured, as it is  made in the Utter part of June, whioh  is often a rainy season with as. It  is just possible thai with the .development of the distriot we may in time  us* silos to store our first cutting  when we have to mak? it during inclement weather.  This naturally leads up to the qaee-  tion of stock. With th* great increase in acreage of alfalfa that we  confidently expect, it will be necessary  to have stock to consume it. Doubtless more or less breeding stock will  be kept on the irrigated farms, and  each winter these will he supplemen^sd  by range stock. We hope that the foot  hills and mountains immediately to the  west of us will be able to graze a  large number during the summsr time  and thus inoreas* th* supply.  As successful farming undss irrigation moans intensive farming and a*  intensive farming means increased  yields, it naturally follows that we  shall be able to maintain more stock  per acre that will be the cose in other  parts of the province where they have  not the advantage of irrigation. I  firmly believe that the irrigated districts in this part of the country will  eventually be the heaviest feeding  grounds in western Canada.   4 _  Vancouver Exhibition  Praotically since the close of the last  exhibition the Vanoouver Exhibition  Association have been preparing lor  this, the fourth, to be held in tha  oity. and a trip to the ground* at  Hastings Park reveals some astonishing changes. No less than five large  buildings havs been erected, three miles  of road and paths have been laid, flow  er gardens, broad green swards and extensive clearings have been made, and  altogether the outlook and views combined with the substantial effect of the  buildings are hardly equalled at... any  exhibition grounds on the continent.  Before-the exhibition starts on August  30th, over 1150,000 will have been expended, and the judgment of the observer will attest to the ability of, Mr.  H. S. Rolston to get full value for the  money spent.   4   More Irishmen are being lost to the  Empire than those of any other nationality. The proportion of British  emigrants from Great Britain to countries under the British flag is 80 per  cent., while barely 97 per cent., oi the  emigrants from Ireland find thsii way  to the oversea Dominions.  THE INCOLA  PENTICTON, B.C.  L  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  The most modern and up-to-date hotel in the Okan*  agan, commanding an uninterrupted view of Okanagan  lake.   Excellent cuisine, prompt service, and the best  the market affords  A Muiical Evsaisg it EaUrtiia.d Iwry S��tWl��*  (For weekly rate., aba reservations during regatta week, ������ljr w  H. VINCE   -   Manager  'Pheaa No. ) 04 Oftea Mean: ��� to li ..�����. j 2 to ��  BRICK  AND  TILE  We have an assortment of 2&, 4 and 5-inch Drain Tile  on hand. Weather permitting we will havo new brick  on the market by May Ut, 1913.  SAND FOR SALE     ~  The CLEMENT-RIGGS, Ld.  Office in Raymer Building.  KELOWNA, |.C  LIME! LIME1 LIME!  Quick Lime  Hydrated Lime  Agricultural Lime  The Shell Lima Co. (OK Brand), will be prepared te tail amy of  ., theae product! 9  PRICES, fce, ON APPLICATION  SHELL LIME CO., Okanagan Falls  i  CITY TRANSFER  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kinds of Light Hauling  PROMPT ATTENTION  GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS  i���n III ���   il       smmm .-.iisimw^, lim*.******m~~L**m*******,mm*-*m*ln*Mm*m*m**'  Tho��d 05, or call at Horrock*i Second-Hand Stora  W. P. MEREDITH    .    Proprietor  GEO. A. BOWSER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Jobbing and General Repair Work  Contracts taken for Moving Buildings  IKelowna   -   B.C.      ). ..���  Excavating,   Well   Driving,  Septic Tanks Installed  and Repaired  Drains  Pumps Installed & Repaired  C. LANCASTER  Cawaton Ave.      P.O. Box 541  P.O. Boa 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER ft CONTRACTOR  Plana,  Specifications   and   Estimates  Furnished  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD AVENUE  All Kinds of Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Udiea' .nd Cent.' Rubber H��U  of tha But iM.ko.  ��*��aaaaaaaaaaa...a nnnanii  KELOWNA    :    B.C THUBSDAY, AUC.UST 14, 1813.  KELOWNA KECOBS  We have in stock  McCormick and Deering  Mowers  Rakes and  Hay Tedders  in different sizes  We  invite  yon  to  call  and  inspect  our  NEW HARNESS STORE  We have separated it from our Implement  department, and will now be in a better position to carry nothing but first-class stock  You wffl find our stock of RIDING GOODS complete,  also a good selection of Dusters and Rugs  W. R. GLENN & SON  D.alera in  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi Street & Lawrence Avenue     -     KELOWNA  'Phone 150.  Here Is An Offei  / that can never again be re-  ,-. peatedor secured elsewhere  in   Western   Canada:���  Sold Fumed Oak Buffet - - - $32.00  do. Round Pedestal Ex. Table- 25.00  do. China Cabinet - - 22.00  do.     Set of Six Chairs     -  20.00  Less 10 per cent, cash discount  Total for th cimjilete Dining Suife  $99.00  9.90  $89.10  I  This is not a surface oak imitation, but good solid oak throughaut,  of the latest design, and will do  credit to any residence. Arrange  for a set at once as we have only  .. -    five' sets to offer    - - - -  REMEMBER���Our terms are 10 per cent, for spot cash  with no discount after date of purchase  Kelowna Furniture Company  SAVE YOUR  PICTURES  BY   HAVING  US   FRAME THEM  THE GREENHOUSES. Richter Street  (Between Pr.abyteri.il .nd new Engliah Church..)  FRESH CUT  HOT HOUSE  Cucumbers and Tomatoes  it "tore price*  CUTFLOWERS     Vegetable and Bedding PUu     POT PLANTS  Order, taken f0r  Bdbs  w!i: Put  Late Cabbage and Cauliflower Plants  Pko��.M        PALMER & ROGERSON      p.o.b��ii7  Boy Scout  Notes  More Cattle for Okanagan  ���B��P��EPAHBD-     BY*A<"STBB  Badge. (Continued)  There are other badges besides those  | given   in   the preceding iaaues to denote apecial positions held or services  rendered:���  Service Badge  Scouts and Scoutmasters may wear  a six-point white metal star a'bovo tne  left shirt pocket, for each year's   service.  Headquarters Badge  Members of the headquarters staff  may wear a green enamel and jrold  circular badge bearing the words "Boy  Scouts Headquarters Staff" round the  rim and the usual badges of rank when  in uniform.  Secretaries  Secretaries of looal associations may  wear a miniature red enamel and silver badge with "S" superposed.  Supporters' Badge  Members of local' associations     and  supporters of the movement may wear  miniature   silver, gold or   enamel pin  Old Scout's Radge  Any scout who has had three years'  active service in any rank or ranks  and has obtained a legitimate discharge from his local association, may  wear a fleur-de-lys surmounted by a  oir pendent or button-hole badge.  Thanks Badge  This badge is made up ol the swastika with the fleur-de-lys superposed.  It is the privilege of any scout, of any  rank, to present this token of thanks  to anyone who, does a Bcout a good  turn. It entitles the wearer to make  use of tho services of any scout at  any time.  Decorations  The following decorations will only  be granted on special recommendation  I from the-scoutmaster, endorsed by the  local association .and commissioner.  The1 secretary of the looal association  recommending will send in a full report of the oase with the evidence of  eye-witnesses where possible, to headquarters. All applications will be  judged on their meritB, by the Chief  Soout and1 Committee of the Council,  or the Chief Scout, Chief Commissioner and Council Overseas. They ure  awarded to scouts only with the exception of honorary Silver Wolf. The  first three are worn on the right  breast.  Bronze Cross, Rod Ribbon.  Highest possible award for gallantry.  It oan only be won where the olaimant  has shown special heroism or has faoed  extraordinary risks.in saving life.  Silver Cross���Blue Ribbon.  For gallantry with considerable risk.  Gold Medal of Merit���White Bibfilqn  For a scout who does his duty    exceptionally well though without grave  I risks to himself; or for twenty marks  awarded by his Scoutmaster for various specially good actions;     or    ior  specially good work on behalf of    the  Boy Scout movement. Full records of  | suoh deeds are kept in order to     accompany the claim.  Silver Wolf  The "Silver Wolf" according to the  regulation ol June 1st, 1912, is only  I awarded to King's scouts of two years'  aervioe at,least, who have gained1 at  least twelve proficiency badges, and  I also performed some special piece of  soout work (suoh rb the saving of  life under exceptional circumstances or  the performance of some extraordinary  aots of bravery, endurance or self-  sacrifioe) The standard demanded is a  very high one.  The honorary "Silver Wolf" is granted to any rank at the disoretion of the  Chief Scout for exceptionally valuable  ' work on behalf of the movement.  The "Silver Wolf" is worn as an  'order" round the neck on a green  and yellow ribbon.   *   A I'ontioton despatch to the ''Provinoe" says: That a good deal of tbe  rolling hilly country which stretches  away in a succession of verdant tracts  on both sides af the Okanagan Lake  will shortly be utilized more extensively in the raising of cattle and sheep  is a proposal now being seriously considered by several of the large landowners in the Okanagan, who propose  pooling tneir interests and making  these now idle areas produce something.  For those who are familiar with  the peculiar formation of the two  watersheds, which border both sides  of Okanagan lake, the problem of irrigating tho highest bench lands has  always been a difficult problem. Once  the divide is crossed, on either side of  the lake, however, a decided change  is evidenced in the atmospheric conditions. This is particularly true oa the  western side, when once the summit  of the watershed is crossed and the  western slope of the hills attained, a  new climate entirely is experienced.  In place of the dry, oven climate of  the Okanagan is a land ol frequent  rains, blistering hot days and chilly  nights.  Within a few miles from Penticton,  the ooolest place on tho lake during  the summer months, it seems difficult  to believe,that such reverse, conditions  oould exist in regard to climate, and  this new and little-known district,  hitherto almost unexplored' by the  land hunters, is splendidly adapted ior  the raising of atock, having water in  ! accessible places and splendid etretches  of pasturage.  Although stock raising has been  somewhat on the wane is Britiah Columbia of recent years, a revival! of the  I industry seems imminent; the owners  of ranches unsuitable tor,extensive agriculture being awakened by the skyward-shooting prices paid for all kinds  of meats, and the drawing of praotically every pound of the supply from  Calgary and other prairie markets.  The Summerland Players  d|  ���M-M-a-frM-H.."! "t"M"M"H"M"tH HIM II1 .��...���  j; PRODUCTIVE LA  ,   I    MaMM.^^a���aa^^^^Ma���a.^a.a��aW���  ��   t  ��� ' If you are seeking  ::Good Hay Land.  ���; Establisne J Orchards,  Small Holdings,  Fruit Acreage ;  ! ��� apply to *  :: R. L. DALGLISH, Okanagan Mission ,  ] J Telephone   -LI  ��� ��� Okanagan Mission is the prettiest lake point adjacent to Kelowna '  ����� ��� ., i  ��� ��� List of properties for sale- on application i  ���M-M-M-H-1-I.H'l nill����.|"H-M'I"I''H-I III III t |'H*NI  Coal!  Coal!!  Real Peniylvania Hard -  $17.50 per ton  In itore and nut sizes  Nicola Coal (Lump)  Taber Smokeless   -  $10.00 per ton  $12.00 per ton'  W. HAUG    -    KELOWNA B.C.  7*uge*>*  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Esc  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Limited  Scout Notes.  On Friday afternoon a small patrol  of scoutB set out to fulfil the require-  | moots of one of the teats of the "first  olass" badge, viz.; "go to a point 15  miles away, if on a bioyclo, taking two  two days over the journey, and write  a short report suitable for tho information of a stranger wishing to make  the aame journey" The party consisting of the Scoutmaster wilh F. Buok,  IH. Parkinson and H. Crowley rode to  spot about 4 miles up Long Lake  where a bivouac wob mado for the  night, the return journey being mado  the next morning, after somo valuable  training in signalling, Hold sketching  had beon accomplished, not to mention  cooking.  H. Crowley has passed all the tests  for the 2nd Olass ind has received the  specified badge whioh consists of a  scroll bearing the words, "Be Prepared." |  The "Summerland Players" will visit  Kelowna on Saturday, August 23rd,  with a one aot play, by Sydney Grundy. At the opening oi the play Sir  George Carlyon, K.C., ia discovered  reading over aome briyfn, when he ia  interrupted by the arrival ol Phillip  Graham, who butt juat returned from  a voyage around the world. During  the course of conversation Phillip announces to Sir George that ho is engaged to be married to a charming  girl he met on the voyage home, but  that there is aome difficulty, in the  shape of an old love, Boae Dolrymple,  Sir Georgo's ward, who has just returned from the theatre with Lady  Carlyon, no sooner enters the room  than he quickly discovers that she is  the girl to whom Phillip is engaged.  Lady Carlyon then comes upon the  scene and we are not long left in doubt  as to who the old love in.  Sir George, although exceedingly fond  of Phillip, feels that he cannot give  his consent to their marriage until he  has received some proof from the old  love that Phillip is honourably free  to marry, the proof to consist of a  letter from.the lady in which ahe must  state that Phillip is free.  Although this love affair haa not  been of a serious nature, it is impossible for Phillip to explain the situation to Sir George without; disclosing  the fact that the lady concerned ia Sir  George's own wife. Mattere become exceedingly complicated but. fortunately  for all concerned they are settled in a  satisfactory, though unexpected manner.  The Summerland Flayem are fortunate enough to receive the co-operation ol Mr. and Mrs. A. 1.. Soames,  who will repeat their exoollont performance of "The Man in the Street". Mr.  and Mrs. A. L. Soames have already  created a most favorable impression on  the looal theatre goers to whom they  need no introduction, end the repetition of thia aketoh will be not the least  attractive item of tho program.  Between the two playa, Mr. Alex  Bentley, a baritone, with an excellent  voice will eing, and Mr. Sauter will  be heard in "The Wy of Shallot."  Miss Phyllis BigginB will accompany  them,  Difficulty of  Learning Chinese  The very great difficulty of learning  the Chinese language is proverbial, and  is largely due to the "tones" whioh  play bo prominent a part in the differentiation of words. French can be  spoken without a Parisian accent;  Engliah tourists occasionally do so  speak it. A correct accent ia added  grace. But, according to Or. Arthur  Jackson, who died so nobly while he  was fighting the plague at Moukdon.  ("Life of Dr. Arthur Jackson" Hodder and Stoiighton), to mispronounoo  Chinese creates not amusement, but  confusion. What you say depends on  how you aay it. You moke a mistake  inflection, and as ii result you have)  uaed a word which may be ridiculously remote from the one you intended.  "For example, ma (1) (I.e., in the  first tone) means mother; ma ( (9)  means, hemp; ma (3) means horse;  ma is 'to curse.' Care must be taken  therefore, when addressing a mother  not to swear, or when calling your  horae not to be handed a piece of  p. Tell your boy to bring you a  chair, but do not bo' surprised if he  presents you with a piece of soap. A  man, who wished to invite a friend into a restaurant for some refreshment,  only understood why his invitation  was declined when Informed that' he  had really asked him to walk inte hie  coffin (Kuan tzu; kuan). Not less  amusing waa the enthusiastic missionary who, while inculcating the duty  ol preaching the doctrine (oh'uan too)  really informed his hearers that they1  ought to wear trousers (chuan taq.)  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET.  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA. ''  -i*-  Britain's Territorial Army  Decreasing  Great Britain Territorial Army continues to ahow a tailing off in numbers. Oh July 1 laat thc establishment  waa 312,319 and the actual strength  250,134. On July 1, 1912 the strength  was 270,359, so that in a year the" decrease has been 20,225. The force is  now short of its establishment by 1,-  874 oSioers and 40,311 men.  Statue of Late Queen  Albert Bruce-Joy, tbe distinguished  sculptor, is now at work on a large  statue of Queen Viotoria, which Is to  be erected in front of the Parliament''  Buildings at Viotoria, B.C., the com-'  mission having been given by theBri.  tish Columbia government. ���  The statue will be, about thirteen  feet high and'will,stand on a pedestal  seventeen feat in height, representing  the Queen as she appeared soon after  her acoesaion to the throne, orowned  and bearing a sceptre on her right  arm.  CONCRETE  WORK  I have a complete plant. tf power  mixera and all appliances for concrete  conatruction of every kind, 'and am  devoting ail my attention to thia work,  tn Which I have had many yean'  ' *   ' experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations nnd Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE: RESIDENCE!  WooUdey A*.  Richter Street  ���PHONE 4304  Clement ft. Riff���' office  Raymer Block  'PHONE 104  Princes  Will Vuit  Canada  It is now stated that it is. practically arranged that the Prlntie of Wales  and Frinoe Albert are to pay a visit  to Canada next year and will leave  for the Dominion toward t)ie end of  June. They will be absent, it is added, from England for four or five  months, and will visit all parts of the  Dominion from Halifax to Vancouver  and Viotoria, inoluding Toronto, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Cahjary, Banff  and Kamloops.    ' ,  Or. MATHISON  Dentist  k��lowna   .   : .  V��e^W^a-*V!a('*i-*.*^Ai��l^aWt*SAiS^^s*^afW\.��'>s^.��^*V^* KELOWNA EECORD  THUBSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1918.  are our leading feature. Our sale is over, but to keep our friends'  attention directed to this store, we are making a leading feature of  specially pricing seasonable merchandise. As a special inducement  we are offering 10 per cent, off all regular lines and on many new  lines a still greater sacrifice will be made. August is generally a quiet  month, but we do not propose to have any quiet months. Our cash  system of doing business does away with much expense entailed in  conducting a credit store. We are naturally able to sell at a very  much finer margin than we should otherwise be able to do. We draw  special attention to the following lines of  Boots and Shoes, Dry Goods and Men's Wear  Dry Goods Department  Wa have just received a shipment of Lady Overall  Aprons, They are made in pretty stripe Ginghams  and in plain colors of Navy, Old Rose, Alice, etc.,  suitably trimmed, very full in size. Prices from f i .00  to , J| 50  NOVELTY LACE COLLARS  W�� have some exceptionally pretty designs in Bulgarian collars, these are quite the latest. The prices  are quite reasonable. From 93c. to .   .   f   .   51.50  CORSETS  We are sole agents for the D. 4 A. Corset Co. and  have just received our fall shipment, every number  and she 'in stock now.   Prices from 75c. to . . $3.75  SATIN UNDERSKIRTS'  A very special line in   fine Duchess Satin    ���i-'ma  pleating at foot, in colors of Cream, Royal, Alice  Paddy and Tan. Special $2.50  LADIES" DRESSES  All our stock of Ladies Dresses, in both muslins and  cloth. Styles offered at great reductions. These include a few pretty muslins with pink and blue  spot effects. Reg. values up to $15.00. Special prices  from i $5.75  CHILDREN'S WASH DRESSES  Only a few left but they ate good. Sizes are  from six to twelve years. We are prepared to cut  the prices on these goods to the very lowest possible mark. They are ia both white with colored  embroidery and in self colors of pink, blue, etc.  That we succeeded ih convincing the public that  we were selling good boots and shoes for less than  thev can be bought for elsewhere is evidenced by the  enormous quantities that we have disposed of during our sale. If you were not there come in during  Regatta week and let us convince vou.  MEN'S BOOTS  30 pairs Men's Tan, Leather-lined Boots (Doctors  special). Goodyear welt, two full soles, under heel,  Water proof and Solid in every respect. Reg. price  S7.00 a pair. To clear at $5.5�� a   P8-"  ,V> pairs Men's Water proof Black Box Calf. Leather  lined,    Bluchers,   same   as above. Worth $7.00. To  clearat $5.50  Men's White Canvas. Bluchers, just the thing for  the hot weather. Regular S2.75. Our price . . . $1.95  Men's Vacation Oxlords, WhitcDuck uppers, Rubber  soles. Snle Price $1.25  Men's Outinj; Bals. White Duck Si.25  Men's Red Fox Tennis or Yachting Bluchers. Extra heavy rubber soles. To clear at .    .   .   .   $1.65  LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S BOOTS  Wc have a great number of Ladies Oxfords and Slippers. Small sizes. Worth Svoo to S.1.50 per pair.  We have dumped them all on the bargain counter  at 1   ���   ���   Si.50.a pair.  30 pairs of-Lailies   Slippers. Odd sizes.     Clearing  at $1.00  The Fashion Shoe for Women. Gun Metal, button.  Goodyear welt. Regular $5.00 to clear at . . $2.95  Black Dongola Blucher. Patent toe. Short Vamp.  Very stylish boot. To clear at $2.75  Ladies Patent Bluchers. Sizes 3 to 7. Regular S4.50  Sale price 92.75  Infants Boots. Sizes I to 7. Per pair 75c.  Children and Girls Boots, all sizes. Entire line to  be cleared out at greatly reduced prices to make  room for new fall goods, wliich are arriving by  every boat.  Special Clearance Sale of  Odd Suits  After our great sale of men's suits we have on hand  38 odd suits. To keep our stock clean, we have  decided to sell all these odd suits for less than cost  price. Made up in Scotch and English tweeds in  neat patterns. Regular $15.00, 918.00 525.00 and  $130,00. Yours while they last (or $10.00  MEN'S KHAKI DRILL SHIRTS P     ,  Special line of men's Khaki drill shirts, extra large  body,    double   stitched,   felled   seams,  re-inforced  throughout. Special ' .   9l<>5  Men's Black Sateen Shirts, made up of extra strong  sateen, double stitched, large body. Special . . $..00  OUTING SHIRTS 9..00  Flannelette Outing Shirts, Cream color ground with  blue, heliotrope and black stripe, workmanship  guaranteed. Special |],00  MEN'S SOFT WOOL SOX 25c.  These are closelv knit from a soft wool vara, snug  fitting, ribbed c'uffextra spliced heel and toe. Spec-  W 25c. per pair  MEN'S CASHMERE SOCKS 35c.  Men's Pen Angle Black Cashmere Sox, spliced heel  and toe.   , 35c.  Men's Silk Lisle Sox in Black and Tan shades, fast  color. Special 1   jjc.  I  Richmond's Cash Store  KELOWNA, B.C. THCBSUAY, AU&U8T 14, 1M*.  KELOWNA RECORD  mrmii  Make all  Outdoors a-  Playground for  Little Folks & Big  Brownie  Cameras  Give all the fun of photography without any of the  bother. Are so simple a  child can use with good  results. Capable enough  for the experienced ama  teur.  Brownies, $1 to $12  P. U. Wits ft Co.  DRUGGISTS aad STATIONERS  Kelewme,     B.C.  PHONE 19  SYNOPPIS Of COAL MINING  BEGULATIONS  Ooal mining righto of th* Dominion  ia Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North-  weet. Territorieu, and lo a portion bi  th* FroviDM of Britieh Columbia, May  be lowed lor ��� term oi twwty-oM  yeare at aa annual natal ol .1 an  acre. Not mom than 9,860 aereo  wil] ba teased to on* applioant.  Application tor the leaae muet b>  mod. by tha applicant in peiaoa to  tha Agant or Sub-Agent oi the district  in whioh tha righta applied for are  ���Itvatod.  Ia .nrrsjred territory tha land muit  be described by sections, or leg*) sub-  divinion. oi sections, asd in uiimirvcy-  ed territory tha traot applied (or  ���hall ba staked ont by tha applioant  himself.  Eaoh application muat ba aeeom-  panied by a fee of to whioh will be  refunded il the righta applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty ehall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating tho mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. B the ooal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh  returns should be furnished' at toast  once a year.  The leas* will include tha coal mining righta only, but the' laaaee may  be permitted to purehaae whatever  available surface righta may ba considered necessary for the working of  the mine'at the rata ol $10 an aore.  For lull information application  should be made to the aeoretary of  the Department v of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent ot Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COBT,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.��� Unauthorised publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.   ��J   Advertise in the "Record" is you  want quick results.  C.H. JACKSON  CERTIFIED ACCOUNTANT  Room 7    - -    Leckie Block  .  I  Cabinet Makers,  ., . j -. i -1 ���  Undertakers and Embalmers  ELLIS STREET, KELOWNA  Telephone, 91 ��� ��� . . On call day and night  'Phone 240  P.O.Box 1+7  Kelowna Machine Shops  Machinists and Engineers  (Garage in connection)  yXIf* ReDair   *"aw ^'" Machinery, Factory Machinery,  " Steam Engines, Steam Fittings, Boiler*, Gat  Engine.,Motor Boats, Elevators, Cement Mixers, Road Machinery  Automobiles  We Stock   Cold Ro"ed Shafting' Bolt"' See"*! Nut*>  and Engineers' Supplies  Ag.nia for the famous  CADILLAC CARS  ��� lao for  Dunlop Traction Tread Tire*,  Morgan & Wright Tires,  ,      and all kinds of MOTOR ACCESSORIES  For REPAIR WORK we have engaged the services of an  automobile expert who hat had years of experience in first-class  shop*.   We are giving satisfaction to a great many car ownert  in the valley'and can satisfy you.  Kdpwna Machine Shopsf  A. McQUARRIE, Proprietor.  ABBOTT STREET - - KELOWNA. B.C.  Wilson's Landing  and West Side Notes  (From our own Oorreaporideut.)  (Too late for last week)    ' .  We are told that the trunk road ia  to be put through in th* near future,  Mr. K. H. 8. Seeley i* superintending, soma repair, ta the. road in the  Nahun distriot.  Messrs. A. Johnaon and party are  encamped on Mr. A. Miller's place,  putting logs Into the lata for tb* Kelowna Saw Mill Co.  Mr. H. Lozer it looking up old  friend* in thit district.  Mrs. Osoar Lysaok from Edgewood,  Arrow Lakes is .visiting at .Nahun.  Mr*. Somerset and Mr. I>. Somerset  ware visitor, at Otter Point ranch  on Sunday last.  Glenmore Notes  (From our own Correspondent.) .  Miss Catherine Bitchie waa the guest  of Mies Catherine Ferguson during the  past week.  Mr. T. M. Ryall has again apened  his home cannery for the season with  prospects of doing a more extensive  business than ever before.  Misses Mary and Dorothy Atkin  spent last week visiting Mr. and Mr*.  A. W. Dalgleish in Rutland.  His* E. Steadman has returned to  th* valley after visiting friends in Kelowna.  The B. N. A. Tobacco Co., have  erected a large shed on the premises of  Mr. J. M. Ritchie for the tobaoco  crops in Glenmore.  Disastrous Fire) at Athabasca  Landing  Practically all the business section of  the town of Athabasca Landing was  wiped out by fire last week. Two ho  tels were destroyed and over thirty  business houses. The bucket brigades  finally chocked the flames, but not  before a total damage exceeding half  a million dollars was done.  One hundred people were absolutely  destitute and twice as many had  plaoe to buy a meal or get a place to  rest. Tb* gavernment placd the i  migration hall at the disposal of the  council, and those merchants having  ,eny goods left offered what they had  to relieve the stricken.  The heaviest individual loser was  Mike Oagnon, who lost a number of  buildings worth .200,000 and all uninsured. The Athabasca Forwarding Co  warehouse filled with goode consigned  to the Peace River was burned to the  ground. The goode were worth 850,000.  The waterworks were not completed  and only a hand pump enyino w*.s  available to fight the flames except the  bucket brigade.;  To Build Last Section of the  Kettle Valley Railway  MoArthur Bros, tt Co., ol New York  will build the last section of the Ket  tie Valley railway, a distance of 38  mile* over Coquehalla Summit to Hope  Construction is very heavy, and it is  to be completed by November next  year. > Thit will finish the short lines  of ths railway being constructed now  by both the C.P.R., and Great Northern between Vanoouvor and Kootenay.  .The Kettle Valley line is a C.P.R. undertaking, but the portion of the grade  now placed under contract with Mo-  Arthur Bros., will be used by both the  railways.  Newsboys Call Strike on the  News-Advertiser  Th* poor old News-Ad., like it* twin,  the Nanaimo Herald, both of the same  parentage, ia keeping up He reputation  Laat weak it* newsboys went on atrik.  and hav* it tewed up so tight that  not a single oopy oan be purohased on  the streets of Vanoouver. The circulation department, in the hands of th.  tome kind of "foreigners" so much despised by th*- HeraM, ha* refuted to  sell Hs paper* at 'the same rate to the  newsboy* as the other local papers,  henoe the. banners being carried on the  public atreeta by striking newsboys announcing their boycott on the News-  Ad. At a mass meeting of newsboys  in the Labor Temple, on Wednesday  evening it was decided1 to, organize a  union, chartered by the & F. oi L.  Advertise   in th*    "Reoord" is you  want quick result*,  MEETING OF CITY COUNCIL  (Continued from Pas. 1.)  erman Sutherland stated that correspondence had been received (I) from  the Penticton Sunday School authorities who wished to thank tbe council  for the use of the park on their visit  to Kelowna; (2) from the Kelowna  Grower* Exchange drawing attention  to the bad state of the railway crossing on Water street near their premise*, the jolting of loads of fruit causing damage to ths prpdnce which wc*  ���hipped away daily by the Dominion  Express Co. Ths council' were ofth  opinion that the crossing should bs  promptly put in order but Alderman  Sutherland thought it might be deferred until the mayor's return the following day.  A motion was passed that a tub  scriptlon of $10 ba forwarded to tha  oxooutivo of tbe B. 0. Municipalities  convention, which would entitle Kelowna to send two delegate* to tb*  forthcoming convention.  Alderman Sutherland then introduced two new by-law*. Nob. 137 and 138,  providing for the. raising.of $12000 six  per cent., debentures to make up the  discount the oity will have to pay on  the sewer and school accounts. He  pointed out that it would be necessary  to rush these by-lawa through because  the court of revision in connection  with the same would.be held the following Monday. The rate payers had  the matter entirely in their own hands  to accept or reject; their acceptance  would mean a gain of 9 mills to the  dollar, while if the matter were turned  down it would be necessary to secure  $17000 at once. Alderman Sutherland  emphasised the fact that the estimates  were not being exceeded in either of  th* debentures. As this was the first  time of reading it would be necessary  to have a special meeting of the oounoil the next day for tbe second reading; this was therefore agreed upon  for 10 o'clock. The motion was then  put to the meeting by Aldermen Calder and Copeland that by-laws 137  and 138 be read a firat time; carried.  There being no further business, the  council adjourned until 10 o'clock of  the following .day.  H. Wilson, sewer work .... $97.16  E. H. Emmons, sewer work . . . 6.00  E. Cox, sewer work     7.00  E. Cox, sewer acct 13.80  G. Markham, cleaning 10.00  The following accounts were passed*  Kelowna City Band, giant for  July and August i 160.00  P. Coffey, waterworks 49.33  E. Bonjean, waterworks,     . . .   76.00  C. Lancaster, waterworks .... 36.98  D. McMillan, cutting grass . . . 6.00  Power house pay roll (July) . . 668.00  D. McFhee, work on streets . . . 91.00  R. Dymock, work on streets . . 91.00  Owen Gregg, work on street* . . 91.00  W. H. Paisley, work on streets ��. 91.00  W. A. Gibson, work on streets . 30.00  White & Bindon, stationery .  . 32.26  British Columbia Gazette 8.26  Imperial OU Co 93.31  McColl Bros. &    Co 67.60  Northern Electric & Mfg. Co. . 348.93  A.. R. Davey, watering streetB . 161.00  A. B. Davey, west 10 ft. of lot  11, map 497 .....   1   .     132.50  Cornelius Knight, weet 10 ft. of  lot 9, block 3, map 186 . . 371.00  George & Lawreno* Godbout, W.  10 feet of lot 9, block 90,  map 830 106.00  C. J. B. Anderson, west 10 feet  of lot 19 in,map 497 .       . 169.00  H.C.S. Collett, west 10 feet of  lot 10, block 10, map 316 . . '84.80  Gaddes McTavish Ltd. insurance 54.00  J. Reid, sewer acct 12.70  At a special council meeting held on  Saturday, August' 9th, Messrs. Bigger,  Trench and HoKenzie, school trustees  submitted a detailed statement of the  money required to be raised for the  new school in addition ta that sanctioned by the rate payers. Mr. Bigger  stated that tbe contractor had allowed $1.00 per cubio yard for tho excavation, whioh had become unnecessary  through the raising of the first floor  of the building.  Bylaws 137 and 138 were read a  second time and | the oounoil resolved  itself into a committee of the whole  to consider same, after whioh the committee rose and reported' to the council, and by-laws 137 and 138 were read  a third time.  It was decided to take a poll in the  council chamber' on Wednesday, August 27th from il a.m., to 7 p.m., and  that the city clerk should act as returning offioer.  Sub Structure of New Bridge  to be Finished this Fall  "The sub-Structure of the new Quebec bridge will be completed by November 15," states Mr. M. P. Davis,  contractor I for the work. Th* bridge  is being built on the plans designed by  the loading bridge expert* of Great  Britain, the United States and Canada,  and extraordinary precautions to in-  sure safety have been token. The  bridge will not be oompleted until 1917  aooorc'iing to Mr. Davis.  IFYOUWISHTo/lRRANGE  roR,% ugmm,  kWE HAVE THE  MADAM i ARE YOV ENTIRELY SATISFIED WITH  THE RANGE YOV ARE NOW  COOKING  ON 7  THE HEALTH AND HAPPINESS OF THE WHOLE  FAMILY DEPEND VPON THEIR HAVING WHOLESOME  FOOD.  cooking at best is hard work. shovld  yov not lighten yovr work by vsing a labor-  saving new range 7 WE SELL THE SOUVENIR  RANGE. WE HAVE THEM. COME SEE.  DALGLEISH & HARDING  D. H. RATTENBURY  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Office:   Rooms 7 & 8, Leckie Block  Good Stable for Rent, close in  Phone 257 P.O. Box 191  J. A. MORRISON & CO.  [Successor, to the Morri.on-Thomp.on Co.]  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds.  Office and Shop: ���      r\\wi\t a   n n  Coates, Edwards & Gowen Garage        KELOWNA, B.C.  WE HAVE FUNDS TO  Purchase Agreements for Sale  AND TO  Loan on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Western Canners, Ltd.  FOR REFRESHING BEVERAGES  English Ginger Beer  Lemonade  Extra Special Dry Ginger Ale  Cream Soda  Ginger Ale  Kola Champagne  Lime Juice Soda  Organge Champagne  Soda Water  FINEST OKANAGAN CIDER.   Pints, per doz., $1.50 KELOWNA RECORD  [ WANTED! 1  Prepaid Rates: 2 cents per word  firat insertion and 1 cent per word for  ouch subsequent insertion. No ad., inserted for less than 25 cents.  AU classified advertisements must be  paid for in advance owing to the oost  attending the booking and charging of  small items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up to 10 a.m., Thumduy morning.  HELP WANTED  WANTED-  Girl   as   household      help,  in small family.  Apply Mrs.  J.    a.  Morrison,   Burnt-   aVenUB*   Woodlawn.  Wit  WANTED TO PURCHASE  WANTED TO PURCHASE. Second  Imnil power spraying outfits. Apply  giving price and pnrt'iL'ul&rs to Hoon  Bros., Spray Factory, Box 669, Kelowna, B.l'. 32tf  PROPERTY FOB SALE  FOR SAl.K-Two lakeside lots. Uku  shore drive extends full length of  property. A snap to a quick purchaser, |650 pnnh, 8800 down, balance in quarterly i.y.u.u ., Apply  A. Evans. "Mission City News." Mission City, B.C  I OR SALE- 30 acres fine fruit and  hay land, six miles frn'ii Kelowna on  Vernon road; til so 7-roomed house  and two,fine building lots onWilson  avenue. All at very attractive figures. Inquire F. S. Coates, Lake-  view hotel. 'jntr.  FOR SALE, 10 ACRES Ijeur'nz orchard at .Jutland. About E00 trees  good commercial varieties, also small  fruits, good' 8-room houae and outbuildings. Terms easy. Also n num-  lier of colonies Italian bres. Apply  T. Barber,  Rutland. x  FOR SALE��� This is for a bargain-  hunter. 20-acres. all under cultivation, 700 two-year-old trees, house,  good water, etc. Price 8375 per acre.  Will take lots or city property as  part payment for quick sale. For particulars write to Box. "D". Kelowna  Record. 2-ltf.  FOK SALE���Bargain for cash, two 33-  foot lotn, adjoining, with water. Wilaon avenue. Address Box "M" Record office. 37-10  FOR SALE  One house on the Marty subdivision  behind hospital, II rooms, hot and  cold water, W.C,, un forge corner lot.  Also ��ne bungalow, H rooms, hot and  cold water, W.C, AIbo one in Abbott  Street, 7 rooms, hot and cold water,  private W.C. Easy terms. Apply R.  W.  Butler. P.O.  Box  186. 3otf.  GOODS FOR SALE  FOR SALE - "Champion" potato  digger, cheap. Apply Geo, W. Schell,  Rutland.   'Phone   3108. 36-8  FOR SALE���Team of horses, about  1-100 lbs., Harness, wagonH, also  about twenty young horses. Will be  wild cheap. Apply Otitis Hunjford,  Kelowna. 36-9  FOR SALE���Horse, single or double  driver. C. W. Dickson. P.O. box 289,  'Phono 128. B5tf  FOR SALE��� Thoroughbred Holatein  Bull, at Harriss' Hawkesdale Ranch.  Apply E. Marvin, Manager. lOtf  FOR SALE��� Fence posts, Fir. Apply  Cather. 'Phone B4. 93tf.  FOR SALE��� Young pigs; r-gUtered  Berkshire first class breeding stock;  also eggs for hatching, Barred Rocks  Buff Orpingtons, r.-e. Rhode Island  Rflds, r.-o. Brown Leghorns. Apply  ��� ), Bateman, Vernon Road, Kelowna.  FOR SALE��� Driving horse, buggy and  harness. All in perfect, condition. Box  4-18. x  FOR SALE���Hay. Timothy and clover  and alfalfa, delivered or in stack,  Phono or apply at Central Okanagan  Lands Ltd. or Glenmore Ranch.  37-40  FOR SALE.���Four-hole cast iron cook  stove, good order, $15. P.O. box 416  FOR SALE���Fast driving horse, three  years old. Apply P.O. Box 521.    37  Rutland News  THUBSDAY, AUOTST 14, lffS.  FOR SALE- Good throe-year old saddle, mure (double driver.) Any reasonable offer accepted. Apply H.M.,  P.O. Box 141. 38  FOR SALE- Solid rubber tired buggy  bull bearing bicycle wheels, and single sot driving harness in first class  condition. English saddle and bridle.  Apply, E. W. Wilkinson. P. 0. Box  2M. 25tf,  SITUATIONS WANTED  FARM HELP.- Man desires position  on ranch at once. P. 0. Box UP,  Kelowna. 3C-40  HOUSES WANTED  WANTED TO RENT- House, furnished or unfurnished. Appl) Richmond's  store,. 38  Baseball Boys Beat  Revelstoke To-Day  Tho first game on thu final round  of the B, C. Interior League schedule  was pulled off on thfl local grounds  thi:. afternoon at the close of the  important  events of the regatta.  Numerous automobiVes were engaged to carry the fans to the park ���wnero  they witnessed one of the best games  ever played on the local ball park.  Owing to lack of time ami'! space we  cannot give'a full report, of Thursday  afternoon's fixtorc with tho .levels.oko  team. Thc game was witnessed1 by the  best crowd of the season and wita the  best exhibition of base".all s-en in the  interior in many a day. The locals had  to play ball all the time'and they did  it. Henning pitched for Kelowna and  Webb for Revelstoke. The brand of ball  player! by the local  team since the lar-  . From our own correipondenO  Several Rutlanders ..re- . mping at  Woods Lake this week, and will be  joined on Friday by the members of  the Methodist Bible Class, who intend  having a picnic on that day.  A suggestion iff being made to form  I a patrol of Boy Scouts in Rutland,  i This would prove a useful and instructive way of occupying the leisure  time of the younger boys, whose modes  of enjoyment are not so numerous as  those in town.  The splendid wheat crop on Mr., J.  Cleverens' land gives < uito ,\,drairie  appearance to the landscape end i it  maUs somo of the wheat larmera feel  homesick for the sound of the binder,  but when winter is hers they eosu to  ths conclusion Out Rutland  goed to them.  The local peeking house ia  tion with the K��k>wna Growers  change has been opened this week with  Ur. II. B. Lloyd'in charge and Arthur  (.ray as assistant packer.  Two real estate deals are reported  in ithe district this week. Mr. T. Coop-  er has nold his land, lot 43 let sub.  U> Mr. Harry Ellison, -'nd Mr. A. E.  Clarke has disposed of his orchard,  lot 11, 2nd sub., to Mr. Alex Mo-  Murray, late of Scotland, Th>e sales  were put through by the Central  Okanagan Lands Co. Both purchasers  will   take immediate possession.  Mr. A. E, Clarke is attending the  Methodist district mooting at Peachland.  E.f  rival of the new men is a credit to  any eity and \* a better grade of ball  than can bo seen in -any other city  of this size in the country. Kelowna  should feel proud of their team and  wo trust they will turn out and help  the boys along. Next, year we want  to start in from the beginning and  a clean sheet is a good start.  The score:  Rovclstoke  ... 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-2  Kelowna ....02000020 ft-4  Next     week     Kelowna    journeys  to  Kandoops,  where    they  will play two  games on Wednesday afternoon.  THE following are illustrations of some of  the popular models for 1913 and among  them will be found slyles suitable for the different figures, all made wilh that care and precision  which has made the name C~C a la Grace  famous. To every pair is given that minute  detail of rmnufacture necessary to a perfect  corset: the beBt of materials in the construction  nnd proper inspection as to workmanship, so  that each pair is fully guaranteed in every particular. See that the name C~Q a la Grace is  on every pair.  Well gowned women are careful to have two Gr three corsets in  constant wear.  A flight difference in the model will make all the difference in the  set and drape of an evening gown���or a tailor-made.  When buying your new gown, it is a good idea to get ft C/C a la  Grace to go with it.  A medium low bust  model with long toft  skirt, tuitablc for the  average figure, trimmed  with embroidery nnd  made of an extra fine  quality coutil, in itzes  18 to 28  CORSETS  are made in many styles and many sizes to suit fashion's every pos-  rible requirement. Each mod=l gives perfect ease and comfort to  the wearer.  Models 693, 575 and 715 are suitable for elim, gh'Hali firjiircs.  For medium figures we recommend Models 705, 727 and 337.  Models 666, 777 and 633 are bcsi for fully developed figures,  Decedo, special model  for full and stout figures,  hip-reducing itraps. medium bust, special quality  coutil, wide duplex steels,  extra strong corset, sizes  20 to 36  Maternity waist,  In fine coutil,  front, side and  back lacings,  v.     sizes   20   to  30  Veiy popular  low bust model,  with long skirt,  made in fine qua  litv coutil, suitable for average  end full figure..,  sizes 18 to 30  I  THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd.  PACKED IN CEYLON FOR  THE McKENZlE CO., LTD.  GROCERS  KELOWNA, B.C.  This is what is labelled on several  hundred packages received  by  us  last week.    These packages contain  the well-known  TUSKER TEA  Tusker Tea is a Colden Tipped  X X X X Pekoe from Tu villa Gardens  Colombo, Ceylon, and ie grewn, picked snd shipped for the McKenzie Co.,  Ltd., by the Co-Operative Tea  Gardens Co.  This tea was handled before by  Thos. Lawson, Ltd., and this is the  first shipment we have been able to  get through direct, packed for ourselves. We recommend it and guarantee it to be a good wholesome  fragrant and refreshing tea  Tusker Tea, 50c. per pound  Do You Make Your Tea Like This?���  Fresh water, freshly boiled; rinse the teapot thoroughly  (earthen tea pot ia best), with warm water; put in required  quantity of tea ; pour on boiling water and infuse five minutes-  USE TUSKER TEA. Result: Nicely liquored tea and satisfied  drinkers.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  SEVENTH SUMMER REGATTA  (Continued from Paae 1.)  iss' Cup (lor whiah the "Oneway' wm  iu.lli��itol. to eompote) was aot elaiaa-  ed.  LauW diva (1) Mi.. McUougal (3)  aliii. Hopkins.  Only two boats ��Dtsrad to eompeea  ior tha "D. W. Sutherland Can" let  ths laatss* gasoline launch. "Ul" owt>  ed by K. V. Agur,,of Hurom��:l<usa>ad  tha "Ottsr" vwusd by lb. Leekie Siring. Tk. lattsr hail a walk-oves, aa  tha .cgine e- tha "LU' wkiah MS  ob.iou.ljr tha laatar beat ��efusad a*  work, and har ownar had ta erap aa*.  A handicap awimnring rasa ear aha  Bar 9*��uta, "anl-ed fl. Mu. Keller; (1) Hew Ci*"-*K (*) "-������ ��"-  Moulin.  Tha d*dia.' tt) yard, .wiausuag haa-  dieep (ekeagad ta U yerde) waa saoa  far Miss Hogarth (I) Miss* elkngel;  (1) Miss Zaraasr.  Paaahland aid Kelowna wan nveteh-  ad in sthe wax eaaoe r��o�� lac th.  "Knowlss Oup". A strong brass* was  flowing a rough saa up trom the south  and to paddls against this waa no  easy matter, Kulowna proved tha victors i lending all tha way and winning  by over thro, lengths. Tims 7 minutes  and 4 seconds (or tha mils.  THUBSDAY AFTEBNOON  Doubla soulls, final (1) Hill and Morgan; (2) Pfyffsr and ,).  Stirling;   (���)  I Dull and Bobertaon.  I   Quarter mile swimming: (1) M. Box-  by;   (2) B. G. Tait; (3) Gordon Stirling.  |   Doubla oanoes (1) Birk. and (Oaihsr;  (2) Stirling and Pfyffer.  I Swimming under water: (1) Clark*,  ��� 100, feet;     (3) M. Roxby 137,     fast;  (3) J. Kincaid, 133, feet,  I Running spring Iboard diva. Aa with  aU diving    events there was a  large  'entry' (1) Foote; (2)   A. Edwards; (3)  ' Miss Hogarth.  I The mixed war oanoe race, with  orews of    nine, inoluding four ladies,  'also fell to Kelowna; ths local team  defeating Peaohland on a quarter-mile  1 oourse.  | Of the two entries in the Ladies'  double canoes Hiss Bloomfield and Miss  Pfyffer won first place, beating Miss  Harvey and Miss Catber.  I Four competitors eseayed the difficult task of paddling a canoe with a  dinner plate while seated in the   bow  IH. M. Goode suooeeded in getting over  the line first, with A. Cather second.  A, duck hunt formed a pleasant diversion, three ducks being released and  captured again after an - exating ohaee.  The oaptors claimed the birds aa their  prises. .  Three teams contested in tha aeniaw  rowing four., the' Kelowna Bowing  Club; the lu�� Brigade and tha BJf.A,  T. C*>: The souses waa li aulas ms*i  tha pries the handsome new "Kaowl*  Cap." TkeBowiag Club least, HU  ing ot Messrs Slater, Buehaaatv M*  Dsaald aad Hill won easily. A [im(nsj  waa r��ii*i by tha.aUlXT. C, wis*  eWimed a ioa), hat the aesaata. nee  iinliilisiUS-  I The (0 yards ��pa> swiaauag evert  ior the "Piths. * Leisas Cup" . waa  woa by J. N. Ileal, 02 neonae); ���***,  end, A MwasaaV  Lang aistaaa* plaaga. (1! I. leans*  M feet, 14 lechce) (2) J. f. Burke, U  fast, 2 iaaaa*.  live eatand far tha hasatiitap gsao-  liae launeh rasa tor tha "Maes, aaal  Biash Ona," whieh a-sulted ia M��.  Uakhs's tait wuaief ist; 6. A. ��ee-  sheler 1st. wi B. U��blr thai  IKnale ia aha Mixes) double awlls,  raaultad: (1) W. Bill scad. Mi* Sha��-  lw; (2) B. Bennett and Miss Wilde, (3)  Mr. Arbuejd. aad Mias Hagarah,  Th. senior war canoe race for the  Megaw Cup" waa perhaps tha main  event of the day, and no little intcx-  eat oantrad on the result, and har.  again tha FeeoLuaad visitors had ta  suffer defeat, ihe course was out irom  the Aquatic building and return, hail  a mile each way. The two oanoes kept  almost abreast on ths way out, but  Kelowna secured a alight advantage  on the turn, due apparently to superior Steering, and following this up  with soma tine paddling,, reached the  goal about two,lengths ahead af their  rivals. The winning time wa* 6 min-  utaa, 65 seoond..  The laat event waa tha ladies' .iagle  oanoe., won by Miss M. &��� Harvey,  firat and Miss K. BloratjeM, ssaoad.  Ths decorated motor parade was  the chief object oi interest Thursday  morning and sonts good ears turned  out, notably that of the Boy Somite,  representing a camping aoeaa in th*  brush. The effect was admirable and  the oar was reoommended ior e special  price. The first pries waa given to Mr.  Jas. Harvey's ear, which was completely covered with yellow blooms oi  Golden Blow and Sunflowers. Mr. S.  T. Elliott, W. B. Duggan aad Geo.  Boweer also had tastefully deooratnd  care entered.  The procession also included a decorated motor,oyole, the rider wearing  a jester's coetnnie for which ha Mh  eedved a prise. W. laatoh had Us  hieyele arrayed as a yacht end Inck  the prire ia that class. A. short parade of the town waa made. ���'

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