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Kelowna Record Jan 14, 1915

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Array ��� :TT��Jlipie��Pfr!lg^  MXttvtb  r-tr  ���VOL. VII.   NO. 8.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, I9I5.-8 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  HOW ARMIES   CROSS RIVERS  Austrian Pontoon Bridge across the Danube whioh has been destroyed by  the Servians. These bridges are another illustration of the immense  amount ot material and labor neoessary in conducting modern warfare.  Fruit Situation  Manager Robertson Replies to  Critics���Growers Decide to  Stay with Central  A ruga number of Pentioton grow-  era turned out last Thuraday ovening  to attend the public meeting held in  Penticton, and hear explanations of  the 1914 dealings of the Central belling Agency. The returns last, year  wen extremely disappointing to the  Pentioton growers, and a great deal  oi adverse criticism had been heard  from ihe south 'end of the valley, both  of R. Robertson, manager of the central, and ol the general Policies approved by the executive.  The central was represented at the  meeting by Mr. J. E. Reekie of thia  city, to whom, and to the Pentioton  Herald we are indebted for the following particulars, by Mr. Robertson,  manager, and by R. Wood of Armstrong and Egbert Trask of Oyama,  directors ot the central.  The Penticton growers, it is reported  though still expressing bitter disap  pointment over the low prises obtained last year, realised at the close of  the meeting that the low returns were  not due to lack of effort on the part  of the management, but rather to a  glutted market, demoralised trade, unfair competition, and a general condition of business resulting from the  war in Europe.  The meeting was presided over by  J. Anderson of Pentioton, president of  the onion at that point, and was attended by more than 250 people, who  listened until after midnight to the  explanations- offered. Mr. Anderson  urged discontented growers to speak  out and voice their grievances frankly. Ho said that though the central  had originally been formed to save the  large share of returns taken by Ihe  . middlemen that the markets wore still  being reached bv the old,trade channels, whioh, with the expense of tht  oentral, left less than a living wage  for the growers.  Mr. Reekie spoke next, and assured  tha growers that the oentral had done  their beet to obtain arood prioes during ths last two years. That the returns had been low he admitted, nnd  said he himself could have made itioie  money in 1914 bv selling through private connections, citing his prunes  and plums which though mostly No.  1, brought him less than 10 cents a  box. Mr. Reekie referred tr. the deal  made early in the Bnrlng for handling  Okanagan fruit and produce in tho  markets, and said that but for tho  war he believed it would have vrrked  out beneficially.  When war began, he explained, the  freight and insurance jumped, nnd the  export trade was out' off. both on the  west and tho eaet roasts by the cov-  ernment seising most of the '��">- liners.  As a result .markets were nuickl,' flood  ' ed'with fruit, fnr Ontario and ether  eastern fruit nrodnoinn sections had  their trade to T*urooe snoilod. end  nnd rushed to the nrnirie m��rkajts. as  did the associat-ons oiecvitino an the  United States. The result was thai  though a reduction in ocean froir��M  rales was made *rv Intervention o! thc  "ovnenmenl at Ottawa, the ittM-Vet  had been turned to chaos, and ell the  shipments hod to bo made on consiaan-  tnorrt.  Reforrhw to i��iven instance* aif higher nrices paid hv comwtltons in thc  vallev. Jfr. Reekie said that outsider*  heard only of "the hlch nrioee. not of  the low returns, and that thc hooks  (Coallaaatt a��~*ais 1.1  literals Foregatber  at Smoker  The annual meeting of the Kuluwna  Liberal Association took the form this  year of a novel smoking concert, and  the speoohmaking and musical program was carried on amid the conji-u-  ial atmosphere resulting fr0m the furi  ous puffing of numerous dav pipes  handed round and supplied with lobco-  oo bv the association. ��  The first part of the meeting ��������  consumed with general business connected with the reorganizinr- ani revivifying of the association, and the election of the following offioers:  Hon. President, M. A. Macdonald, of  Vancouver, (President of the Provincial Association); President, Leslie V.  Rogers; First Vice-President, W. Kirk  by; Second Vice-President, R. Storey  Secy.-Treas., W. R. Trench; Executive  Committee. Messrs. 6. S. McKenzie,  W. B. M. Calder, K. McLaren, J, McMillan, J. C. Richards, A. M. Hr,.-  gleish, D. H. Rattenbury. J. L. Pridham, J. C'onlin, H. Cribble, Dr. Knox,  S. T. Elliott, W. C. Duggan and D. W.  Sutherland.  After routine business a piixrrnm  consisting of piano solo bv Mr. W.  Parker, songs by Messrs. D. Maofar-  hvBe and 0. S. McKenzie, and speeches  by Messrs D. W. Sutherland, F. R. E.  DeHart and L. V. Rogers was ariven.  Resolutions of confidence in nnd ho-  nreoiaiion of the leaders, viz.. Sir  Wilfrid Laurier, Ottawa, H. C. Itrcw-  ster, Victoria, B. C, and Mr. M. A.  Macdonals, Vancouver were unai-  mouslv carried.  Another Kelowna citizen passed  away this week in tbe -<erson of Jas.  Wilson Sanders, who died Monday afternoon, after an .illness extending over some three weeks. Mr. Sanders  who had not been in good health for  a long time, contracted a severe cold  whioh lead to severe lung trouble. He  leaves a wife and five young children  for whom the greatest sympathy is  felt.  The funeral took place Tun day afternoon, servioe being held at the  Methodist church where thai choir rendered an anthem: "The Kin~ cfLove  Mv Shepherd is," and tbe hymns,  "Rock of Ages" "Nearer My God to  Thoe" and *Abido With We," were  sung. The pall bearers were Messrs.  Aokroyd, Pearson, 1'ilt, Roberts,  Thompson and Simpson.  Deceased was 36 years of age aud  was born in England, which he left  some ten years ago, coming first to  Manitoba and afterwards to Vernon.  He had resided in Kelowna >a>mofi\o  years and during the whole of that  period was on the staff of Mr. D. Ieo-  kie's hardware store.  Mrs. J. W. Sanders wishes M tender thanks for the jrindness shown to  hor and her family durin- the illnass  of her late husband, .Tames Wilson  Sanders, and the sympathy extended  in the hour of bereavoment. Tin* members of the Good Templars' Lodge will  also please accept sincere thanks for  their faithful sea-vices in watching by  the bedside and thus helping to lighten the burden of those ministirlnr ti  his needa.  Louis Taylor wm elected Mayor  of Vancouver by 700 majority.  rs' Meet]  City's lairs  Large Cowcl Gathers in Opera House Friday Night to I tar  Orations of City Fathers  There was almost a record crowd resembled in the Opera House last Friday evening for the annual municipal  meeting, where the. city fathers and  the sohool trustees discuss the various  chases of city work for the ben*ty/of  the ratepayers. In comparison with  last year Friday's meeting wue dull  and characterised by an almost entire  absence of hostile criticism.  Although there hod been a :tood dial  of street corner criticism of the council  for the high taxes and so forth' none  of this waB raised nt the meeting, and  none of thc new candidates f-.ir otlioo  presonted themselves, with the- exception of Nurse Port, who'was ruin  for school trustee. *  Mr. D. Leokie was voted to the chair,  and in opening the meeting he stated  that he had been requested to reverse  the usual order of the speeches. Here-  tufore the counoil had always spoken  first, and by the time the school trustees were making thoir addresses the  audience had struck for home. He  would therefore call upon Mr. Bigger  as chairman of the school board.  J. A. BIGGER ON SCHOOL  MATTERS  Mr. Bigger said he d.d not need to  remind tnom tnat conditions had vny  much changed since they met ihere a  year ago to taut over municipal matters, ihoy had been very optimist c  and had anticipated having to increase  lhe teaching stall but instead the manner ot scholars had decreased by 01) at  the end of May, and intiead ot increasing tbe staff it had been nectssary to  reduce it. Financial conditions had  alao nocame somewhat strenuous, and  they had done their best to practice  the most rigid economy in all their  expenditures. Instead of reducing taa  salaries of the teachers, said Mr. Bigger, the board had, on the advice ot  Inspector Anste adopted the plan ol  reducing the staff and leaving the salaries as they were, a course which had  been followed in most of the provincial schools. At the same time they  had given notios to the teachers that  salaries would not be advanced as the  schedule oalled for, and added  it might be necessary before thia year  waa out to reduce salaries, but that  would be a matter for the new board  to consider.  Notwithstanding the fact that this  had been a somewhat strenuous year  and the staff of teachers had '..o be  reduced, the school had lost none ol  its efficiency, and he thought he could  say without any hesitation that 1914  bad been perhaps the best year thejt,  had ever seen.  He made special reference to the  magnificent results attained at the  midsummer examinations, and regrett  ed the loss of Mr. A. R. Lord to whose  oredit largely these successes ware due.  He spoke of the engagement of Mr. R.  P. Richardson, who he said had already given splendid servioe and they  were assured by the inspector that the  sohool was doing good work in every  department, and that they oould expect the same splendid rejults this  vear as they had last.  Coming to the question of finance,  Mr. Bigger stated that their estimates  at the beginning of the year had provided for an expenditure of 118,000,  and a rate of 0 mills had been levied  to produoe thia sum. Owing however  to the policy of economy, there had  been a reduction of aotual expenditure  to lees than 816,000. There was also  sufficient coal on hand to nearly last  out the winter and $600 worth ol  school supplies for the coming year.  He saw no reason why the rate this  year' should not be reduced from six  to four mills on the dollar. (Applause)  Mr. Bigp-or then read some extracts  from the provincial school inspector's  report, which stated that the peneral  equipment of the sohool was satisfactory. With attractive grounds and  modern buildings there was no reason  why tbe best work should not be done.  SANITARY ARRANGEMENT  CRITICISED  The report went on to say, however,  "The only disquieting feature is the  temporary sanitary arrangements,  which are inadequate and disgraceful,  and a serious menace to the health  of the community. Strenuous methods  must be taken to bring to the attew  tion of the proper authorities the responsibility for these conditions,"  Comjnention upon this strong criticism Mr. Bigger said that when the  sohool had Been built the council had  advised the most temporary sanitary  arrangements on the understanding  that the sewer would be built to the  school in 1914. Re had approached  tho oounoil from time to time in regard to the matter, but of course  they knew the reason why they had  not got the sewer���the money was not  forthcoming. He said they had a  sewerage system which had cost tlOO,-  000 and cost 12,6*00 a year to operate  and tha only connections were    three  hotels, a few business blocks and resi  dunces, it seemed to him ihit even  though it meant the expouait'iro of a  little more money, a brancn *.,wur to  the school should be put in ihis y.ar.  (Voioei "Will you furnish ihe money'") "No", said Mr. B'cger. "1  would not if I could, but I th nk th:re  should be some way of getting it."  (Voice: "Tell us how!") "No, 1 can  not, replied Mr. Bigger. Large  amounts of money he contended haU  been spent on streets and light nnd  water systems, ond while these tilings  wore proper in their place, they dwindled into insignificance whtn tliov con  siderod the health 0( the boys cn i  girls of tho city. (Loud minimise ) ii���  expressed tho opinion that the mam  being spent in the park on relief work  could be better employed laying a  sewer to the public school.  il�� expressed his appreciation of the  work of his follow trustees, .with whom  he had served luring the past two  vears, and also ol ue *pcr.>t*iry who  had been most painstaking in his  work. He thanked the city council for  the way in which ihey had stood by  the board at all times. There were  three trustees retiring this year, and  ho regretted that Mr. Leckie, to whom  he paid an eloquent tribute had iound  it necessary to resign. He preiiiuu'.!  the three retiring trustees would all  appear on the ballot again.  TRUSTEE KNOWLES  Trustee Knowles, as chairman of the  grounds oommittee gave a brief summary of the work that had been dune  by his department during the year.  Their estimated expenditure for 1914  had been placed at 1600 but unfortunately they had exceeded this by (1265.  They had laid several main water  pipes into the ground, had built gia-  vel walks, sodded the grounds an front  oi the building and also planted  number of trees, the effect of which  "uuW not be apparent for a .war or  two, but would ultimately bo a great  adornment. They had anatuged as  far as possible to do all the work in  suoh a Wav that it would not have to  be done a second time. The walks  had been laid so that when the monev. was available a covering of c*amont  could be put on without further excavation. The expenditure had covered cost of plans, the laying of four  water mains, the leveling of the  grounds and putting the wholo thin"  into shape.  In conclusion Mr. Knowles expressed  bis willingness to again accept nomination.  LADY CANDIDATE SPEAKS  Mr. Leokie here announced that a  number of citizens had asked a lady  to stand as school trustee. Nurse  Port was the lady selected as candidate, and personally he was prepared  to give her two votes if he could .do  so. (Applause.)  Miss Port, who met with a hearty  reception said that when she attended  the publio meeting a year a-n thore  was no thought further from her mind  than that she would be addressing  them as a oandidate on the present  occasion. Personally she mul no desire whatever for anv public office,  but she had always had a great l0ve  and admiration for members of her sex  and also for fair play. So that when  a number of the mothers of the city  had asked her to become a oandidate  for election on the sohool board as  their representative she consented, because she did not think the mothers  had had fair play. She was sure that  no fair-minded man or woman among  them, who had given the matter any  consideration, could think it right  that the mother who had borne and  oared for, and trained the ohildren in  the years of infancy should be told to  stand aside where their education was  concerned. Virtually, continued Miss  Port, wo say to them, "You ar.iv Continue to spend vour time and strength  in oaring for the bodies of the children, vou may keep n boarding house  for them, and see that they aro properly clothed, but tho control of their  mental and moral training must now  be transferred to other hands. You  no longer have any voice in the matter." "I think," emphatically declared Miss Port, "that they should have  a voice in the matter. Thev arc surely as vitally interested in the future  well-being of their children as their  fathers are. I think there 'hamid be a  woman on the board, for no mat ter  how capable oar men Inwtivs mav ty,  they cannot look at matters fir.m a  woman's Point of view,"  SUPERVISION OF PLAY GROUNDS  a  No one need fear, she continued that  if she were elected she would create a  revolution in the school. She v-oulal  only have one voice and one vote  against five of the masculine persuasion. There was one matter however  that she would advooate, and thnt  was ths early introduction of supervised playgrounds. All the best educators of the dav were ���"���reed that it was  moat unwise,   in fact almost criminal  BRINGING DOWN A "TAUBE."  French rapid fire aeroplane (run in action in  down a German aerial scout.  Flanders,    trying to bring  to allow a number of children to habitually play togother without proper  supervision. It had too often led to  degeneration of character and the play  ground was too apt to become the  nursery of the prison, while under proper supervision and with proper control and direction the play hours  should become even more enjoyable  than thev were at present, end ut the  same time be as oreat an educative  force as anything that coal!.I be  brought forward. It was a matter  whicn required a great deal of thoi.ght  and investigation and it she should be  elected she intended to go more fully  into the matter.  In the present stale of finances ol  course, no elaborate scheme could be  attempted, but in a verv simple way  'the good work might be begun without  extra expenditure.  She should certainly advocate reform in regard io the sanitary renditions of the school. That was really  the maist important of a'l anattajrs to  come before the council this year. (Applause.)  She hoped that those who might ob-  'ect to her uristncc rn the Eahool  board merely because she was a woman would     reconsider the matter fce-  (CotitinilPat aan Paa<rfl 4.)  Vernon's mayor and council  were all returned by ncclamation  and an election avoided.  A fleet of submarines for' the Brit ish  naw is under construction at Montreal. An order for twenty underwater  craft of the English alesiarti has been  plaoed with the Canadian Vjckers  Comnnny of Montreal and ���vork has  been started on ten of them.  Turkey hns acceded to all of Italy's  demands and arrangements i-ro .nvler  wav whereby the Ottoman government  will give satisfaction for the ii./asion  of the Italian consulate at llodnidn,  and the dragging therefrom of the  British vice-consul, who had nought  refuge there.  Fighting equalling in intensity any  during the present war continues at  Soissons, where the' Germans are redoubling their efforts to recapture the  oositions recently lost to the Frenoh.  This announcement is the feature of  the official war offioe statement. Possession of the Soissons oositions his  iriven thc French a-strong odvantu-e.  If it continues to be held, it may be  used to cover operations of mine  throwers to demolish the mail ine of  the German defenses extending around  the base of the hills north of Soissons.  Results of To-Day's Municipal  Elections  FOR MAYOR  J. W. JONES Elected by acclamation  FOR ALDERMEN  NorthWard  D. W. SUTHERLAND  40 Elected  W.C. DUGGAN  37 Elected  W.J.Clement   36  South Ward  W. E. ADAMS 110 Elected  R. A. COPELAND 104 Elected  H. W. RAYMER  98 Elected  D. H. RATTENBURY  97 Elected  F. A. Taylor   83  H. H. Millie  61  FOR SCHOOL TRUSTEES  For One Year  G. E. RITCHIE Elected by acclamation  For Two Years  J. B. KNOWLES 176 Elected  W.R. TRENCH 174 Elected  J. A. BIGGER  .160 Elected  Nurse Port 126  The outstanding feature of the polling was lhe unusnal number of  " plumpers " poled by thoae who desired to elect a particular individual.  A count waa kept of these " plum pera " aa follow*: Nurae Port 37; Trench  2; Bigger I; Sntherland 20; Clement 9; Duggan 2; Taylor 9; Raymer  5 ; Millie 3 j  Adaana I :  Rattenbury and Copeland 0.  -"*������*���*���-'������ PAGE TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 101B  KELOlnZNH RECORD  Pnbllshsd every Thuraday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCIUPTION BATES  II.80   par   year;   75c.   six   months. Unitad  .States SO oanta additional.  All aubacraptioiaH payable tn advanoe  ADVERTISING BATES  LOUQE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CABDS.  ETC.. 2B caata per column inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBEB NOTICES-30 daya. So:  80 daya 17.  WATER NOTICES-J9 tor live inaertiona.  LBQAL  ADVERTISINQ-Flrat   inaertion.    12  oanta par line: each atibaequent insertion. H  oents per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 centa  per word firat inaertion. 1 oent per word  each aubsequent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inclaoa  aad under. 00 centa per inch tirat insertiaan  over two inches 40 centa per inch lirat inaertion: 20 centa per inoh eaoh aubaequent  iaeertisQ.  All charuzeo in contract advertisements must  be in the hands ot the printer by Tueadav  eaeninar to erasure publication in tba next  iseoe.  Subscribers ut the reKular rate cat, have  extra papers mailed to friends at a distance  at HALF RATE. La., 75 cents per year.  This special privilege is granted ior the  purpose of advertisinir the city and district.  The nominations fur council ana for  school trustees produced some surprises, especially for those who had imagined that the whole thing would go  through without an election, lho supposition was that Alderman Sutherland could be prevailed upon to reconsider his determination to retire this  year, nnd that tho old council would  bo returned en block without opposition. The return of Mayor Jones by  ncclamation is not altogether unexpected, as it is generally felt that a  a change at this time would not be in  tho interests of the city.  On Saturday a deputation of oltizens  including W. K. Glenn, 6, S. McKen-  ae, R. F. Morrison, D. Leckie, J. A.  Bigger, W. 1". Willits, R. Copclnntl, D.  Lloyd-Jones and others waited on Mr.  1). W. Sutherland requesting him to  again stand for councillor.  Mr. Sutherland objected strongly as  ho had been a momber for manv years  and thought that someone else should  havo a turn at it, also he had made  some bets that ho would not again  run. The committee offered to put up  all hats neceBsnry to cancel bets, and  after further discussion, and assurance  of the desire of all classes for his further services, Mr. Sutherland's consent  was obtained.  For the School Board, Mr. G. E.  Ritchie waB the only nominee for the  unexpired year remaining of Mr. D.  Leckie's term of office and he consequently goes in by acclamation.  The following is a complete list of  nominees with their proposers and seconders:  FOR MAYOR  James William Jones, financial agent,  proposed by F. M. Buckland, seconded by D. Lloyd-Jones.  FOR ALDERMEN  (North Ward)  Daniel Wilbur Sutherland, merchant,  proposed bv D. Leckie, seconded by  J. W. Jones.  William Charles Duggan, real estate  agent, proposed by D. H. Rattenbury, seconded bv J. B. Knowles.  William J. Clement, real estate agent,  proposed bv H. W. Raymer, seconded bv F. R. E. DeHart.  FOR ALDERMEN  (South Wardi  Daniel Ilenrv Rattenbury. real estate  agent, proposed by J. A. Bigger,  seconded by W. 0, Dugpan.  Robert Andrew Copeland, real estate  agont, proposed by W. R. Trench,  seconded by D. W. Sutherland.  William Ezra Adams, real estate agent  proposed bv Joseph Ball, seconded  by W. R. Trench.  Henry William Raymer, Contractor,  proposed by Geo. Rowcliffe, seconded by W. B. M. Calder.  Henry Herbert MilHe, govornmont telegraph agent, proposed by W. B.M.  ('aider, seconded by Geo. Rovacliffo.  Frederick Arthur Taylor, rancher, proposed by W. ft. Benson, seconded  by P. DuMoulin.  FOR SCHOOL TRUSTEES  (One Year)  George   Edward    Ritchie, contractor,  proposed by W. Lloyd-Jones, seconded by J. A. Bigger.  FOR SCHOOL TRUSTEES  (Two Years)  Jessie M. Port, nurse, nronosed by R.  B. Kerr, seconded by W. J. Clement.  William Robert Trench, merchant, proposed by Joseph Ball, seconded by  J. W. Nelson Shepherd.  James Bacon Knowles, jeweler, proposed bv Charles Harvey, seconded  by D.   Leckie.  John Ashman Bigger, contractor, pro-  nosed bv J. W. Jones, seconded bv  D.^Leckio.  Items from Ellison  E. ENGLAND  MfllDtt* CONTRACTOR  Mmm,  3ft��cifiej.t.i  Furnished  and    Estimate*  (From oar own CorreiDomUnt..  Mr. J. F. Guest has returned home  from his trip to California. He Btules  that he has not seen anything better  tharif   tho    "Okanagan" whilst away.  One more for the OK.  Miss Orchard assisted by her brother  Thomas, gave their annual soiree on  Thursday last at thoir home, "Orchard  C'roft," when a large number of friends  and relatllvoa gathered together to en-  iov the hospitality 0f their esteemed  host and hostess. A very pleasant  evening was spent, the music for dancing being provided bv Messrs. Kincaid  and Hereron.  A highly successful dance was Riven  by Mr. and Mra. M. Hereron on Kii-  day last at the home farm, a large  number of guests assembling in response to the invitations. Mr. Howard  Welsh and Mr. E. McKinnon, the M.  (Vs in charge kept tho dances going  at a merry pace until tho early hours  of the morning. The music provided  bv Mr. J. Hereron, E. Nicholson antl  Mr. CJ. Whttakor being in Derfect unison added considerably to the pleasure  of the company.  The E.lis0n Pure Bred Live Stock  Association has been fortunate in securing an exceptionally fino Holstein  bull, us woll as a first class specimen  of a pure bred Berkshire Boar. These  animals have beon 'loaned to tho Association by the Dominion Live Stock  Commission, and were selected uy "their  B. 0. representative, Dr. Tolmie, of  Viotoria.  The bull which is a threc-vear-old,  comes of excellent producing stock,  and as a tw0-year-old at Victoria secured first prize and championship in  the strongest competition ever seon in  the west.  The elTort of the Dominion Live  Stock Commission to improve the  grade of stock in Canada is a decided  step in the right direction and the  farmers of this district have not been  slow to take advantage of tho opportunity. With such sires aB thane at  our disnosal, wo have a splendid  chance of building up a much h.��rher  quality of stock than has hitherto been  possible.  As the privilege of using" these animals is only open to members of thc  Association, and as the membership  must necessarily be limited, it is nd-  visablefi that all who wish to join  should make application at >n\ce to  the secretary, Dr. Dickson. The membership fee of tho Association is si .00  and tho committee has fixed the service fee at 82.00 for tho boar .md 83,00  for the bull.  Mr. M. Hereron, the vho-orcsidcit of  the association is looking utter both  animals.  FRUIT SITUATION DISCUSSED  AT PENilCTON  (Continued from Pun 1.)  and dealings of other or raniautionB. if  open to thc public like those of the  Okanagun Inited Growers, might not  show such a great discrepancy. Only  a comparison of complete average returns was fair, he insisted.  Mr. Wood told of competition in the  valley, and said the business of the  central was often hurt by small  groups of growers who marketed their  own produce, when the very fact that  they wero able to do so was due solely to the existence of tho central.  It was freely admitted by Mr. Wood  that thc growers could not iivo on returns like those of 1914, but vould  be brought to bankruptcy if better  prices were not secured. He advocated  a fight by the growers for the control of their markets, and said that  some time the growers would have to  establish selling agencies of their own  in order to do away with the services  of brokers and wholsalers. He also  advocated cheaper packages for the  fruit shipped from the valley, and  warned the growers in the south end  of the Okanagan from depending too  much on soft fruits.  MANAGER   ROBERTSON"   ftEPUES  TO HIS CRITICS  Mr. liobertson, who was the fourth  speaker, took up first tho resolutions  passed last month by tho Penticton  and Armstrong unions resolutions expressing want of confidence in the central selling agency, and declared that  they wero unfair, in that they had  been framed gnd passed in tho abeenco  of information which had only to be  asked for to he given freely and fully.  Tho Armstrong men back of tho��o resolutions hud apologized, he said, and  ho was sure that Pentioton growers  would not be unfair when thev know  all the facts. Mr. Robertson also attacked the Ponticton Herald seying  that thoy were based on incomplete or  mistaken information.  The executive and management of  the central had been harshly criticised  for their policies during 1014, he said,  but those policies, he pointed out,  were merely a carrying out of tint wish  es of the locals, as embodied in resolutions first passed in December, 1913  by the Summerland and Peachland  unions, and later anoroved by the  nine other organizations. Tho executive and manager could do nothing but  what the locals outlined, and if the  policy waB wrong they were not to  blame.  On December 10th the Pontioton Herald published an interview with Mr.  Anderson, who said that at tho meeting of the local and oentral din*U(trs  at Vernon a committee had been nn  pointed to look into the central's deal-  ings.   This,   Mr. Bobortaou said, wns  unfair, provided Mr. Anderson had  been correctly quoted, for Mr. Anderson knew before he left Vernon that  the Committee had (Completed its investigation, and moreover he knew its  full report.  Mr. Wood of Armstrong was asked tn  state his version of the matter, and  explained that both investigations  were on charges proferred from Armstrong, one charge being that misleading quotations ou lettuce -rices hud  been sent up by tho central. This was  sustained, but the other charge, of  making special adjustments of pools,  was dismissed bv the committee, it  having been shown that it resulted  from a misunderstanding on the part  on the central's vegetable salesman.  Another statement of Mr. Anderson's  to tho Penticton Herald was next taken up by Mr. Robertson. Mr. Anderson had stated to the paper 'hfit the  cost of operations per car of the central during 1014 had risen to at out  $28.00 as compared t0 920.50 pur car  in 1013, in spite of the fact th.it 137  ears more had been handled up to  November 31 than the ontire tonnage  of 1913. Mr. Anderson's fi-uros in  support of this were a "ross candling  charge of $19,578, for tho central in  1013, and charges up to November of  830,631, for 1014.  This was entirely unfair Mr. Robertson, said, for in 1913 the central was  not operating until June, and had no  expense before that month, po that  the 1013 total was for seven months  only, to which Mr. Anderson had compared the charges for tho iirst eleven  months of 1014.  Either a comparison of twelve mouth  periods should be made, or ��� !se costs  of corresponding months should be  compared, said Mr. Robertson. (��,'������rating expenses from Juno i to November 31, 1914 woro 819.20 per ..ar he  said.  The arrangements made by the central with The Mutual Brokers and  Robertson. Morris & Co., wore next explained, these deals having been concluded in the spring of 1914, and long  before there was any threat, even of  war in Europe.  The war changed conditions entirely,  and Mr. Robertson told of a trip to  the prairies in August, when he found  nil dealers expecting a consigned market and cheap fruit. The best thin  to do, ho said, Boomed to arrange with  the Nash and Scot houses io handle  Okanagan United Growers' shipments j  exclusively, on a consignment basis.  This resulted in shutting out our competitors from Alberta, he said, for during September only four carloads of  American fruit were marketed in that  province, as ������"iiinst 107 carloads shipped from the Oknnaguti.  That the season was disa'">;>intiug,  and tho returns deplorably low he admitted, but he said ho was willing to  have the returns of the Okan.vui Ini-J  ted growers compared with those of  any other shipping association in Canada or in the United States, und to  abide bv results. Okanagan fi ult was  at least moved out, he declared, but  New York had not moved -iCr per cent,  of her crop, and 50 per cent, of the  Xova Scotia crop was still uns jld nnl  prospects for marketing during the  early spring wore described as so ba '  that thc growers might bo triad to  have got^n rid of their fruit oven nt  the low prices realized.  Mr. Robertson then told of the Apple Week Campaign in Vanoouver and  Victoria, which, ne said brought tho  growers 25 cents n box more than  could have been realized by any other  means. Vancouver business ir.ei had  given loyal support to British Columbia growers, ho said, and the brokers  had been able to pav 81.07 et Vancouver for Okanagan apples, when Washington fruit of the samo variety and  qualitv could have been had .at 85  cents a box.  Results in Calgary during Apple  Week were spoiled because of the fact  that competitors shipped on consignment, not on'v to brokers ai;d wholesalers, but also to retailers, : O price  being named, and the fruit to be sold  on commission solely.  A number of topics of interest to  onlv Penticton and Koremcos orowers  were gone into, returns on Certain  shipments from thoso points being ex-  olained, as was tho 40,000 box contract for export to Kas-'n'Un next  autumn.  DUMPING OF FOREIGN FRUIT  Early in December, in l**poaM to an  appeal to Ottawa, the rmtt-tl imping  clause, inflicting a surtax of 15 per  cent, was put into olToct -it V.-ncouvirr.  This waB done, said Mr. Bobortson.  because of unfair competition from  Washington, Irjenntcho�� apples heir  laid down in Vancouver around 65  cents a boa, apples as eood n* Ok��n-*-  gan No. 1 fruit. This meant a price  of from 26 to 36 cents a box, f.o.b.,  Wenatchee. Tho authorities at Ottawa, he said, wore willing nnd even  eager to consider any -v-is-Us to  protect tho fruit industry in this province, realizing that nn acute ciisifj  is boing faced by the growers Ijerc.  Mr. Robertson said he would be pled  in view of the general disadiisfa-'-ion,  if the B. C. (Tovornmont would ���������"*int  a commission to investigate tho central's business during 1914, and make  a public report. He urged tjio growers  to act as a unit, und said even the  jobbers on the prairies asked wonder-  ingly whv Okanagan growers did not  get together for their own r-roico'ion.  He also pointed out that even in  Washington, where thev have Had fifteen years experience, the marketing  problems are by no means solved, and  the returns wero as disastrous us in  this district in 1014. Final returns  would bo mado soon after Januar- 16  as possible, the books ha/inu- been  b'pt open until thnt date to dose up  for 98 cars not yet settled For. The  circumstances leading to a consigned  market for cherries were gone into  and tlio loss of the Coldstream Estate  business and subsotiuont litigation were  explained, both Mr. Robertson and  Mr. Reekie answering questions on the  latter topic,  Ontario growers spoiled tho chances  of a deal with the Grain Growers IrbI  spring, flaid Mr. Robertson, bv offer  ing barrelled apples at $2.10   f. o< b.  Correspondence  Editor of Kel'owna Record.  Dear Sir.���I shall be glad if vou will  allow me space to contradict a statement which I am told was made at  last Friday evening's meeting, to the  effect that there is no supervision of  pupila of the publio school during  play hours. ���  On the very dav of the opening of  school in August last, a schedule was  arranged which provided for a supervision of the girls' grounds by onri of  the lady teachers from iho only practicable vantage ground, viz., tbe windows of the building. With tho assist-  ance of the Vice-Principal, I hove myself undertaken tho oversight of the  boy's grounds. This supervision has  never been relaxed: and that it haB  have some effect I conclude from tho  fact that several parents have remarked to me that they can s*e �� derided  improvement in tho deportment of the  children.  Of course, we teachers Can assume  no responsibility for the bohavious of  pupils beforo 9.15 a.m., or ���luriiB, the  creator part of the noon mteru'if.Eion.  If parents would follow tho sugmatftion  I made through tho local papers some  time ago, viz., not to allow vhoir children to come to school before 9.15 a.  m., and 1.20 p.m., there would bo no  time during which the pupils aro not  under surveillance.  It goes for granted thnt wc cannot  see every act performed, or heat every  word spoken, bv tho threo hundred  and fifty pupils who attend the school;  but I am confident that the trenorn1  discipline will Compare favorably with  that of any school of this size.  Thanking you, Mr. Editor, for the  space, I am,  Yours sincerely,  R. P. RICHARDSON,  Principal of Public School.  Police Report for 1914  A report fop the year, 1014, submitted to tho council by the Chief of Police Thomas gives the following unaly-  sls of cases appearing beforo the magistrate during tho year. The total  number of cases of breach of the lftw  both civil, criminal and municipal was  190, of which 40 wero for drunkenness  und 30 the result of a raid on an  opium joint and 46 from gambl'n;  dens, tho two latter practically all  Chinese. The total collected in fines  was 81917.10. In addition the report  mentioned that 20 dogs were destroyed and 16 fires occurred.  Following is a complete list of the  offences committed:  Assault, 5; attempted murder, 1; attempted rape, 1; wounding, i* cruelty  to animals, 2; housebreaking. 1; larceny, 5; warehouse I I'O.iking, 3, broaches of dog license by-law, 13; drunkenness, 46; Indecent exposure 1; keeping  or frequenting disorderly houses, 3;  keeping or frequenting gaming houses,  16; keeping or frequonting oruum joint,  30; violation of Indian liquor Ii.w, 11;  offences against liquor license aet. 6;  offences against motor traffic regulation act, 0; neglecting to support family. 3; carrying offensive weapons, 2;  obstructing police. 2; prostitution, 1:  offences against trade licenses, !��� vagrancy. 3.  Brantford,    Ontario, and a guarantee  that    each barrel   would hold   60 per  cent Northern Spies, No. 1. grade, and  four other standurd varieties, nmkin  up the balance.  The question of internal comp::ti-Jon  was discussed, and it was "ointed out  that disinterested outsiders estimated  losses from that cause in 1914 ai figures ranging from $60,000. to 8300,000.  Unity among tho growers is necessary,  said Mr. Robertson, to anything approaching a control of outside markets.  Tho Reeve of Penticton, Mr. Conklin,  spoke briefly, saying he had always  criticised Mr. Robertson's salary, and  did not think, oven in view of general  conditions caused bv the war, that the  management had made a satisfactory  showing.  Mr. Conklin said about $135,000 had  been paid to brokers in 1914, and that  that money would have beon butter  used in starting our own selling men-  cios. He also said he thought the central did not give enough consideration  to tho handling of tho stone fruit s, on  which the south end of the district depend so largely.  Mr. Reekie roBe to uffer a correction,  saying thut only $13,041 had been  paid to brokers last year, tho rest of  the $135,000 haviu boon the profits  and commissions of wholesale dealers.  The next speaker was Mr. Huntley,  of Pentict0n, one of the directors of  tho central, who said that though ho  realized tho tremendous difficulties of  going direct to the retail dealers, he  considered that course the onlv >'oad  to salvation for the growers of this  district. Mr, Huntley, urged tho  growers to stand by the present oignn-  ization.  Mr. Robertson then spoke brief!" declaring that it would coBt more than  the $135,000 absorbed in 1914 by tho  middlemen for the growers to market  their crops through thoir own agents.  The brokers and ' wholesalers might  fight if such a course was adopted,  he warned his 'auditors, and before  such a radical course is begun the  growers must be well nrephfod to curry the fight to n finish.  Mr. Anderson s^oko last, ro-iteratimr  his stand on the analysis of fiinnes  concerning tho per oar cost of operations of tho central in 1914, but he  too, closed his remarks by urging nil  growers to stand by the present 01 if AIL*  ization, the eventual success ,-f whioh  he declared to be thoir Only hope, 'lho  meeting closed with a vote of tliunkn  to the spook'rn.  ie  Begin the New Year Right by  Ordering Your Groceries from  OXLEY  Our stock is of the Highest Quality;  Our Prices are Lowest;  and���  We guarantee Satisfaction  Some Cash Specials for Saturday  Choice Eggs  Corn Flakes  New Zealand Butter  Not New South Wales  doz. 35c  pkg. 10c  lb. 40c  tin 25c  Sodas, in tins  Choice Prunes, new stock  2 lb. 25c  Pure Jam, 5-lb. tins -   tin 75c  Don't Forget���We give 5 per cent. Discount on  Monthly Accounts   .      *  Let Us Have Your Orders  PHONE 35  PHONE 35  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made of  Leather���including Harness, Boot*  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Hamewmaker  Nest door to 25c Stors Phone  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  347  Every step counts these Hard Times  It will pay you to take a few steps on Water Street to  get a Bargain at the  Second-Hand Store  I'll Guarantee   You From  10  to 50 per  cent, on every purchase you make  I have the most varied assortment of Household Goods in  Kelowna. Come in and inspect the goods, it will pay you for  your.trouble.   A line of China and  Crockery always in stock  A. E. COX  SECOND-HAND STORE THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1U15  KELOWNA  KBCOBJD  Less Dyspepsia Now  ���Here's the Reason  The faot that there is less hyspepsia  and ibalieeetion in this community  than there used to be is largely, we  believe, due to the extensive use of  Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets, hundreds of  packages of whieh we have sold. No  wonder we have faith in them. No  wonder we are willing to offer them  to you for trial entirely at our risk.  Amoncr other thing*, they contain  Pepsin and Bismuth, two of the greatest digestive aids known to medical  science. They soothe the inflamed  stomach, allay pain, check heartburn  and distress, help to digest the ' food,  and tend to quickly restore the stomach to its natural, comfortable anl  healthy state.  There is no red tape about our guarantee. It means just what it says.  We'll ask vou no questions. Your word  is enough for us. If Rexall Dyspepsia  Tablets don't restore your stomach to  health and make your digestion easv  and comfortable, we want vou to come  back for your money..They are sold  only at the 7,000 Rexall stores and in  this town only bv us. Three sites, 25c.  50c, and 11.00.  P. B. WILLITS ft CO.   Barnard Ave.  Tke Raxatl Menaare J  Giving Up  Business  \AY complete stock, consisting  m of Millinery, Hata, Trim-  mings, Feathers, Flowers, Fancy  Work, Ribbons, etc., the latest  creations and confection* of New  York and Pari*, valued at $4000  will be sacrificed for Caah regard let* of coat.  Thi* i* a Genuine Sale, as I  am GIVING UP BUSINESS, and  the stock must be (old.  The following i* a (ample of  the Bargain Price*:-  UNTRIMMED SHAPES, $2.50  to 13.00 reduced to 50c  TRIMMED   HATS, $5.00 to  $7.50. reduced to $2.50  $6 to $10, reduced to $4.50  $12 to $15, reduced to $8.50  Mrs. D. H. Rattenbury  (nee Mi** Hartin)  MAIL CONTRACT  Sealed tenders, addressed to the  Postmaster General, will l�� received at  Ottawa until Noon, on Friday, the  19th, February, 1915, for ihe conveyance of His Majesty's Mails, on a proposed Contract for four vears, Twelve  times per week each way *>etween Kelowna and Wharf, from the 1st April  next.  Printed notices containing fairther information as to conditions of proposed Contract may be seen   nnd   blank  forms of Tender may be ob'.aiuaid   at  the Post Office of Kelowna, and at tho  offioe of the Post Offioe Inspeotor.  JOHN R. GREEaVPIELD  Post Offioe Inspeotor.  Post Office Inspector's Office,  Vanoouver, B. C.  8th January, 1916.  KELOWNA  GROWERS'  EXCHANGE SHAREHOL  DERS' MEETING  In the matter of the estate of Sidne"  Hemsley Wickerson, deceased, and  in the matter of the "Administration Act"  AU persons having claims against  the estate of the above named tieceas-  ed are required to send the same with  all particulars thereof duly verified to  the undersigned on or before tha 16th  day of February, 1915, and all persons  indebted to the said deceased nre required to pav tho amount of suoh indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  Dated this 12th dav of January, 1916  ARTHUR 0. COCHRANE.  Official Administrator, (or  Okanagan Electoral    Dis-  8-9 triot, Vernon B. C.  SYNOPSIS OI COAL MININS  REGULATIONS  * Coal mining right* of th* dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Noitli-  wast Territories, and in a portion of  th* Provinos of British Columbia, may  bs leased lor a . tarm of vweity-uo*  years at an annual rental oi tl aa  acre. Not mon than 3,600 acres  will bs leased to on* applicant.  Applications lor th* lease muat be  mad* by the applicant in perton to  th* Agent or Sub-Agent of th* distriot  ia which the righti applied for are  situated.  1 In survey*! territory the land muat  bs described by Motions, or legal sub  division* of Motion*, aad in uniurvey-  ed territory th* tract applied lor  ���hall be staked out by the applioant  himself.  Eaoh application must b* aooom-  panied by a fee of 15 whioh will be  refunded if th* rights applied for  ar* not available, but not otherwiM.  A royalty ahall be paid on tbe merchantable output of the min* at the  rat* of five oanta per ton.  Th* person operating th* min* shall  furnish tha agent with ..worn returns  (Mounting for tb* full quantity of  merchantable ooal mined and pay th*  royalty therton. If th* ooal mining  right* ar* not being operated, *uoh  return* ahall be furnlehed at l��a��t  one* a vear.  Th* lease will inolude the ooal min  ing rights only, but the kaaM nay  be permitted to purchase whatever  available aurfaos right* may be considered neoessary for the working of  tb* min* at th* rat* of $10 an aore  For full information annlieatlon  should be made to th* secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to th* Agent or Sub-Ag*nt  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.-Uneuthorieed   puUloation   ol  thUaavettWuntwVUmjtb* paid tor  A general meeting of the shartahold-  ers of the Kelowna Growers' Exchange  will be held in the Board of Trade  rooms on Wednesday. January 20th at  10 a.m. This meeting is not an extraordinary general meeting >f tha  association, but rather a confoi'enee of  grower* to discuss the present arcneral  position.  Bv Order of the Board.  W. D. BRENT.  Per. J. L. Macready  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  HOLDEN AT VERNON  In the matter of the estate of Sidney  Hemsley Wickerson, deceased, end  in the matter of the "Administration Act" Dated the 22nd dav o'  December, A. D. 1914.  Upon reading the affivadits of Jean  Millar, Arthur 0. Cochrane and the petition herein, it is ordered that Arthur  Ormiston Cochrane, Official Administrator for the Okanagan Electoral District, shall be Administrator of all  and singular the estate of Sidney Hemsley Wickerson, deceased, and that notioe of this Order be published in the  Kelowna Record.  J. D. SWANSON.  8 Local Judge  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  HOLDEN AT VERNON  NOTIOE OF ASSIGNMENT  Take notice that Alfred Fran*' Jluel-  lerweie* and Myrtle Henrietta Mueller-  weiss, both of the City of Kelowna, in  th* Provinos of British Columbia,  Smallwares Merchants, did, on the 8th  day of January, 1916, make an Assignment for the benefit of their Creditors, under the nrovisions of the  Creditors' Trust Deeds Aot" to the  undersigned.  A meeting of the Creditors will be  held at the Head Offioe of the Okanagan Loan Is Investment Co. Ltd., Kelowna, B. C, on Wednesday 20th January 1916, at 4 p.m.. for the giving of  direction* with reference to the disposal of the estate.  And further take notioe that every  creditor is hereby reouired on or bo-  fare the said date and hour, to furnish to and file with the said undersigned particulars of his claim, oroved  bv affidavit or declaration, and such  vouchers as the nature of the ease admits of.  Dated this 9th dav of ���Intiuurv, 1915  Kelowna B. C.  8 W. G. BENSON  pAoi-mn  LAW ENFORCEMENT  "What are they moving the church  for?" asked tho tenderfoot in a  western town.  "Waal, stranger; I'm mayor 'o  these dimrin's an' I'm for la* ��n-  foroement. We've ��ot nn ordinance  whioh says that no saloons shall be  nearer than 800 feat Irom a ohuroh.  I gave 'em three day* to move the  ohuroh."  Kelowoa Hospital Socty.  The last meeting of the directors ol  the Kelowna hospital was held in the  secretary'* offioe, Willits Block, on  Tuesday afternoon, the 12th inst. Directors present being Messrs. Hewetson, Willits, Wilkinson, Gorrie, Fisher,  Haug, Jones, Hereron and Mackenzie.  The usual routine Was disponed of,  and the secretary stated that he had  been asked to have that part of the  constitution published in tho looal  press whioh pertained to the Annual  General Meeting and election of Directors.  The directors therefor* decided to  make this publio as requested, and the  extract is taken verbatim from tbe  constitution:  No. 1.���This Society or Corporation  shall be called the Kelowna Hospital  Sooiety. Its objects shall be medical  relief to the sick and afflicted of all  nations.  No. 2.���The offioers shall consist of a  President, Vice-President, Trftwurer,  and a Seoretary who ahall be *lected  from a Board of Directors consisting  of 15 members, and shall hold office  until their successors are appointed.'  No. 3.-(A), All officers elected shall  be duly qualified for members es prescribed in the next succeeding clause,  and shall be elected for the term of  one vear. (B) Subscribers of *5, annually shall be considered members for  the veer immediately following suoh  (annual subscription and shall be entitled'to one vote, of 810 to two votes  and an addition vote for each subscription or donation of $6, to tho  limit of five votes. No member by  virtue of anv subscription or donation  shall be entitled to more than five  votes. fC) Anv one who shall at anv  timo have given 150. shall bo a life  member and shall be entitled to a pro-  norti0naI vole at all General Meetings  for tho election ol officers, and a-f 9100  to two votes and one additional vote  for every ��dditional 850 un to thi  limit aforesaid. (D'i The floncral  Meeting for the election of Directors  shall take place on the fourth Fridav  in January in eaoh vear nnd due notice shall be given by notioe im the  local papers.  It was dooided to ask the olerpry of  the various denominations to give notioe to their congregations of the date  of the Annual General Meeting on Friday, January 22 at 2.30 p.m., in the  Board of Trade rooms  Seotion 3, olause (B) above provides  that subscribers of 85 annually etc.,  shall have a vote, and the directors  think it fair that other contributors  should have a vote. Many pent'le  have given produce, wood, furniture,  etc., (all the wards in the Maternity  building were furnished without cost  to the hospital) and it has been decided that a motion shall be brought  forward at the annual meeting entitling contributors of goods to the Vfclue  of 86 and over thc same votiner privilege as oash subscribers.  Notioe of the Annual Meeting of tho  Hospital Sooiety is given elsewhere in  this issue, and will bo given also in  ne.\rt week's issue of both ""ere.  Tho secretary acknowledges with  thanks the following contributions in  kind for December:  Mr. Stockwell, 12 live chickens; Mrs.  D. W. Sutherland, chicken; Mr. Wiig-  glesworth, 3 ohiokens; Mr. Erskine, 1  dozen fresh orgs; Axel Eutin, quart  fruit; J. B. Fisher, oint cream; Mra.  Johnston (Rutland), ohiokens; Mrs.  Cameron, turkey; Casorso Bros, goose:  Mrs. Cosens, box armies- Geo. Ritchie,  turkey; P. Burns & Co., 2 turkeys;  Mrs. Peabody, 3 ohiokens; Mr. Ludlow,  goose; MoKenzie Co., box Jan nraarwes;  W. R. Barlee, quart cream; Western  fanners Ltd., 3 coses tomatoes; Mr.  Johnston, (Glenmore) vegetables; Mr.  Mavhew (Glenmore) voootablea; A. W.  Dalgleish, 5 ricks firewnnd; Tho*. Murray 3 loads 4-foot wood.  Cash donations.--G. A. Fisher, 86:  W. A. Pitoairn, 830: G. C. Ri��o. 85-  Country Girls' Hospital Aid, 8)00: D.  Leckie, 825; W. M. Parker & O 810  W. Pettigrew, 88: Rev. Verbeke, 85;  ���I. E. Jones, 85: Mr. Hereron. jr., 81:  W. R. Pooley,   820;   H. MoCluro. 60c.;  E. V. Lonev. 81; W. E. Adams. 85.  The following    were the oash dona-  lions for November:  Women's Hosnital Aid 8100- W. M.  Parker. 85: Tit" of Kclowna grant  for 1914. 8760; Hewetson ft Mantle,  810: F. W. Groves ��10; Arbitrators  fees. Guiaachan ditoh, 815: A. Penhcdy  810: Patriotic oonoort 8178.80; G Rowcliffe, 85: John Rowoliffo, 86.  Rutland News  (From our own Oofraipoadant.)  Mr. ,S. Gray has been laid jp for  the past week with lumbago but is  now happily muoh better.  a  e  a  Mr. Clarence Duncan oame back laat  week end from a visit to the nruiiics.  ��  ��  ���  A Kelowna hockey teani is out at  Rutland today and our boys are going to show them round tho io in  groat shapo���at least that is tho intention.  ��� ���  ���  Mr. John Woolsey who has lieon at  Calgary for some timo oame home on  Tuesday.  ��� .  .  Rutland school was in festive trim  last Tuosday night, the ocoasion' Win  a dance given by Mrs. John MorriBon.  The sleighing happened to be goca,  and in addition to a large gathering  of neighbors and friends, several sleir'  loads of merry makers came u:> from  town. Nothing was spared to make  thinrrs go with a swing, and lho event  was noted as far and away the most  successful ever held in Rutland. A  splendid supper was provided, and tho  danoing, whioh was kopt up to a lato  hour, was made all the more enjoyable by the introduction of a littlo  variety in the shape of "Highland  Fling". "Sailor's Hornpipe" etc., and  the inclusion in tho program of some  of tho old favorites.  ��� ���   ���  The Rutland hockey team, consisting  of W. Quigley, F. Plowman. G. Monford, J. LeFevro, E. Fleming, doscenal-  ed to Kelowna last Thursday to follow up their victory of Christmas day  With another oruflhlng. blow .-it the  town forces. Alas! however, reinforcements had arrived in thc meantiiaio,  and they came homo with a score of  2 to 1 against thorn. Tho strengthening of thaj Kelowna team by the addition of some seasoned veterans proved  the undoing of the Rutland boys. The  game wns fast and furious, both '.he  Kelowna goals being soored in the  first half, Tho Kelowna toam consisted of C. Raymer, W. Raymer, L. Watt  N. Dalgloish, Bert Treadgold, E. McLennan and G. Dowsley.  NEW DEADLY PROJECTILE  A new type of projectile, which  would scatter a white hot mixture  of molten steel over the object of attaok, and at the same lime permeate  the atmosphere with a deadly gas  which would make It impossible for  firefighters to approach, ha* been invented by John Hays Hammons jr.,  according to a statement made by the  inventor. The new missile mav soon  appear in the European war, aa some  of the belligerent nations are now no-  a'otiating for Its purchase, he said.  The United States government I* at  present conducting experiments with  the new orojeotlle at Sandy Hook, ha  added. The missile Is designated for  ua* in eiege guns *��� an aid ia de*  troyia-g town* aad dh-lglbl* Balloon*.  THE SHRAPNEL SHELL  One of the most destructive weapons  in modern warfare is the shrapnel (hall  whioh wa* invented by Gen. Shrapnel  of th* British army. It oonsista of a  hollow steal shell, filled with about  250 leaden bullets, and containing a  sinall6 bursting oharge, just enough  to split it ,.��en and release the bullets at any given point, usually at  about 80 vards from the obhoot aimed  at, The bullets and the fragments of  the shell fly onward in a terrific  shower, which often covers an arm  of thirty yards wide to two hundred  and fiftv vards deep. By using fuses  of different lengths, the artillery oom-  abnut 80 vards from the object aimed  desired noint. Under effeetive shrapnel firo, troops in the open suffer very  heavily, and mav be almost annihilated, but if they are behind cover, the  bullets nan harmlessly overhead. Consequently, shrapnel is often used to  reduoe the'fire ot entrenched troops  bv making it fatal for any soldier to  lift his head to take aim,   fi.   The London General Omnibus Company issue something like 2,000,000  tickets in the course of a single day.  and for thoae neaple whe like to have  such matters It mav be remarked that  a day's supply of tickets weighs about  one ton. If plaoed end to end they  would stretch from London to Dover,  would oover a (paoe of nearly an acre,  or if placed flat on top ol aa* another  would HafeJ. a b*t��ht ol .,MS    last  Society  To tho average person Germany is  onlv known' as the country w til which  the British Empire and other nations  are at war. It was therefore, a goutl  insight into tho details of the aaid enemy's country, its peoolo, eduO:iliainnl  work and religion that was gained by  those attending tho moetinrr of the  Baptist Young Peoplo's Sooiety on  Monday ovening. Mrs. Richardson,  wife of the principal of tho publio  schools Miss Reekie and Mrs. JfcOre-  iror read most interesting peners on  "���education in Gormen"-" "The Ho-  ligions of Germany" and "Thc Geography of Germany."'.1 It was quite  an innovation to have all the pnpers  of the evening read by ladies, but so  interesting were the facte that those  present, like Oliver Twist, waited for  more. Full justice was dono 'o the  various phases of tho subiect, end  art-eat pains had evidently been trkc"  to give as much information as possible. There was also an interesting artiole on "After Germany's Trade" lend  by Mr. Blackaby, in the absence of  Mrs. Williams, and at the close tho  Indies were oordiallv thanked for their  interesting contributions.  Noxt Mondav Mr. 0, R. 9. Blaokoby  is t0 talk on the naval progress of tho  war, and as he has mado th* subject  of naval topics his hobbv something  will bo learned of this sido of thc  greatest of wars that is now nn.  The program for tho rest of Ihe sen-  son's meetings is a strong one. "An  Evening in India" (when currv will be  served). "A Japanese Tea' Garden",  (when Jnnnnoso meals will be served),  nnd "An Epenincr in China" (whon rice  will be served with chop slicks). There  will also be papers bv the Rev. J. C.  Switzer and Rev. A. Dunn ��nd Messrs.  A. F. Pelton and L. V. Rogers.  mTorcl  Lower Prices on Ford Cars  Elective Auguat lat, 1914, to Auxuit lat, 1915, and  guaranteed   against any  reduction during that time.  All cara fully equipped f.o.b. Ford, Ont.  Runabout  -  Touring Car   -  Town Car -  (Ira the Dominion of Canada only)  Buyers to Share in Profits  All retail buyers of naw Ford cars from Auguat lat,  1*14, to August 1st, 1915. will ahare in the profits of  tis c> npany to the extent of $40 to $60 per car, on  oich car (hyr buy, PROVIDED: we a-li aad deliver  33,003 nsw Ford cara during that period.  Aak for particulara  Ford Motor Company  OF CANADA, UMI TED.  BUSBANK MOTOR CO.   .    .   KELOWNA, B.C.  COAL  PER TON  Famous Taber Lump - $10.50  Pensylvania Egg - 17.00  Pensylvania Stove - 17.00  Pensylvania Nut        -   17.00  Phone  66  CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDERS  W.HAUG  P.O. Bos  166  Q.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  -  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  HO SHADOW a-INSATH THI lOWL  BETTER LIGHT  Al LESS EXPENSE from COIL OIL (Kmmm)  THIS wonderful new incandescent mantle lamp gives  more than ten times as much light as the common  ooal oil lamp.  At the same time it burns less than  half as much oil as the old style open flame, center  draughtlamps. Beateelectric.gasolineoracetylene. The  Aladdin  Hanging Lamp  I* equipped with tbe adjustable extension chimney and baffle generator  which make It the moat reliable incandescent mantle oil limp ever  made. For evening reading, writing or sewing there is no light that  can compare with the powerful, steady white light of the Aladdin.  Safe, durable and economical, beautiful In design, no noise, no odor.  Women and children can operate it You can't appreciate the gnat  difference between the light of this lamp and the common coil oil limp  'til you ace It Itha*allthegoodquaIltleaof the high priced nrttembut  with the advantage of being as simple aa the ordinary coal oil lamp.  Let Us Demonstrate It To You  You'll never want to go back to the dingy, reddish, flickering  light of your old atyle lamp*. You can have the most cheerful  and best lighted home in your neighborhood by getting an Aladdin  Mantle Hanging Lamp. There are alao other Aladdin ��tylea such  aa table lamps, bracket lamps, etc  P.O. Box 376  JAMES & TRENWITH  THE ELECTRIC SHOP ���  KELOWNA, B.C  MwMltt PAGE FQUB  KELOWNA   RECORD  THCBSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1!II5  January Clearing  SALE  and General Relief  TWe General Relief Sale hat aery,  ed it's purpose end now it ia  neceaaery to clear out ell lhe remaining winter stock and odd  linea before the annus-l stock-taking. Thia will end the Sele, and  if you are wise you will lay in a  atock of all the clothing you can  while prices are low. The rapidly-  advancing cost in manufacturing  will prevent such prices being  obtainable for some years to come  20 to 25 per cent, reductions on a large proportion  of the stock  H. F. HICKS  PIONEER CASH CLOTHING STORE  For Sale  Good quality Whole Corn,  for poultry or stock feed.  $2.05  per 100 lbs., cash  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  PHONE 29 7  Our New  Shoe-Repairing  Machinery  haa just arrived, and is  now in operation, Thia  new equipment makes  it possible to turn out  your work  Promptly k Properly  Give ua a call.  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largeat Studios in tha Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendoei Street,   ���   Kelowna  *m*mrm*m*mrmr*r*Sr*m*'m*mrSm*m~m*>m'**mmm*> -��W\^V��"V\^VS^V1  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  Is odorle*'  when in  use  Sanitary at  all timea  Call and  inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Oppoeha Board of Trade Office  HAY  Well Cured  Clover   and  Timothy  $15 per ton  Baled ot Loom  Delivered  THOS. BULMAN  -  Phone 306  Annual Ratepayers' Meeting  (Continued from Page One.),  fore thev advertised to the wairld at  large that Kelowna waB so far behind the times thut it .was not in tho  same class as Victoria, Vancouver,  Kuanloops, Calgary and Winnipeg, and  other eastern oities whia'h already had  women on the school board. if any  of thorn, however, really thought in  thoir hearts that thov should not havo  n woman truatee, then thev could vote  mrninst hor. She loft the matter in  their hands. (Loud anplauso).  Mr. droves hero asked if it was a  fnct that at tho present timo there  was na, supervision of tho children (lur-  illar play hours.  The chnirniun ropliod that this Bummer tho regulation had boon observed,  and one of tho toachera hud nlwuys  Iwn present, Thoy arranged among  themselves that ono of them was at  hand at all timos. He holioved there  was a "tram" movement on 'ho American caantinent at tho present time in  favor aaf supervising the children dur-  ina' nlav hours. Some children could  naat actually nlav woll���they hail to bo  taught to play.  ALDERMAN RATTENBURY AND  FIRE PROTECTION  Tho chairman then Called upaait the  members of tho council to nchlresB tho  meeting. Alderman Kattenbury I-oir.tr  the first tai tako the floor.  Tho department which came v.r.der  Itia immediate euro, ho said, was that  ol ItuiMini's and Firo Protection.  During the vear 1914 thoro -,'ero 37  building pormlt* Issued, the c.itimatod  value of whioh -mounted to J08,86o.00  divided as follows:  Dwelling    (31,860.00  liusinoss pluoca     1)2,055,00  Miscellaneous ���        1,350 CO  While this did not compare very  favorably with the voar li>13, when  Kelowna tonned the list of western  Canada fan' huiltling permits per capita, vet ho was sure thov would POT0O  with him that, taking into consideration the financial depression und hard  times in general, this was a splendid  ahaawing for Kelowna.  Referring to tho matter of tire protection, ho said, tho firo brigado had  attended 10 calls, and dumago by fire  was ilaanc to tho extent of ��ijl0,t)25.00,  aaf whioh sum $9,835,00 wub lecovcud  from in* trance omiaanies.  They had taken moro precaution  against fires by adding a new auto  firo truck ami 500 foot of now lioso.  Ton new hydrants had boon placed in  the city, making a total of 44 hydrants, and thoy had also extended  the wator mains.  With roforenco to tho nuto fire truck  ho said, tho Bumo had been built bv a  local firm. The Kolowna Garage &  Machine Co., Ltd., and before accepting tho truck thoy had u��*0.,mpuiiied  by his worship, tho Mayor, and ten  members of the fire brigade given it  the most Bovoro tcBt they could possibly think of, and it had proven very  satisfactory in every way, and was  indeed a credit to the firm who turned it out.  In speaking of tho splendid services  of tho Kolowna Volunteer Fire Brigade  ho said their record as fire iiifhters  was ono of which all may well feel  proud. The prompt manner in which  they answer calls; the utter disregard  of their own personal safety; the great  sacrifices thoy are often called upon  to make in not haviii" time to ciunge  their wearing apparel when oalled to a  fire and thereby often having their  clothes soiled and damaged; such conduct was worth the highest praise.  At the last meeting of tho council  they agreed to give a small grant  of 8100 to the fire brigade as an  appreciation of their services, and  regretted very much that they could  not make the Bum larger, owing to the  financial depression.  At the request of the city council,  the Fire Committee opened up Correspondence with Mr. A. W. Rosb, Secretary-Treasurer of the Mainland Fire  Underwriter Association uf IL C,  with reference to having the firo insurance premiums reduced. After considerable correspondence und vith tbe  aBsistance and co-operation >f the  Hoard of Trade they had suoxoded in  getting Mr. Soeloy, who is lho Chief  Surveyor of tho Mainland Fire Underwriters Association, to come to Kelowna.  Mr. Soeloy remained here uomo three  weeks, und went into tho matter very  carefully, and was making a uew survev and a new report of the City of  Kolow'nn, taking into recognition our  now auto fire truck, tho additional  new hydrants und now hose, nnd als0  tho exti>naion of tho water mains. Ho  took tho water firo pressure at different parts of the city, and notod tho  splendid record for efficiency and service of tho Kelowna Volunteer Fire  llrigude. It was hoped that in the  near future this now survey would result in a substantial reduction of fire  insurance premiums.  Alderman Rattenbury said ho had  also been nssociated with Mr. Copeland on tho committee of Board of  Works, nnd could only say thut he  been amazed at the time, energy and  the faithfulness of Mr. .Copeland,  which ho has applied to the public  works department, and he was sure  they would agree with him, that the  miles of good roads and streets which  we had in tho city wore a monument  to Mr. Copoland's ability.  He had also been associated with  Alderman Duggan on the nark* committee, and the parks had been greatly improved this last season.  In conclusion he said this had boen  his first year in tho oity counoil, and  ho took this opportunity of thanking  the Mnvor and Council for thoir kindness, consideration and fieln. which  thov had (riven him this past year.  As a ratepayer, ne thought the people of Kolowna wero fortunate in having for Mayor, a man such aa J. W.  Jones, who was possessed ol such  ability and talent, and willing   0   do-  vote the same-to the oity's best interests.  He had been asked by h numlwr of  ropresa-ntative business men to stand  for another term and had decided to  accede to tneir wishes. He believed  in the most rigid economical aa'minis-  t ration for tho next year or two,  which would bo in tho beBt interests  of the city, and if elected, would en  denvair to discharge his duties to thi  eity'a beat ndvttntnge.  CHAIRMAN OF PARKS- ALDERMAN DUGGAN  Alderman D1 an said he had been  privileged, durjntr tho "our to servo  as ohalrman of the Parks Committee,  and the expenditure had reached 8'2,<  704,50.' Thia had been dividid ns follows:  500 feet of sidowalk        8512.00  Repairs to wooden sidewalk      00,00  .110 shade trees   ....          148.48  3 drinking fountains  ,    i?'��5.15  Plants for beds        80.25  ltuilalings nnd    painting of  bandstand      106.40  Material    and    hauling to  road     428 85  Gardener* wage*, and supervision  ,      514,6?  Extra lights        85.55  Sundries   ...  255.15  Relief work on Mill   Oroek  nnd road      237.15  The latter itom of relief work, ho  suid was an additional expense over  the ordinary expenditure on lho park  und had been udopted recently to provide employment for thoso who hud  no means of support. So fur tho  work had comprised tho straightening  of the creek bv the removal of a large  bed of sand at tho mouth and the  chiving of piles to protect the banks,  tho construction of a foot bridge o\ei  tho creek, aad tho grading of a considerable stretch of roadway r.round  the shore. All this hud boon douo nt  less than half thc cost of tho engineer's  estimate. '  At the preaent time, continued Aldi  man Duggan, thore woro Bomo lift ecu  or twenty men engaged in cloaring out  ono of tho sloughs and with lho ma-  ti't'ial removed building up low places  When finished tho pond thus formed  Would mako n nieo skating rink.  In    addition to thoir work in     the  nark tho committee had superintended  the planting of 1368 shade troes  various parts of tho city as follaaws:  Eli avenue, 30; Harvey avenue, 55;  DeHart avenue, 88; Glonn avenue, 1*2;  Park avenue, 60; Lawson avenue, 00;  Fuller avonue, 00; llernnrd avenue, 48;  St. Paul streot, 105; Abbot Biruet, i26;  Kthel Btreet, 07; Richter str.iot, north,  142; Riohter street south, 11; l'rndozi  street 25.  The trees had coat, including plant-  lng$960��� which had b,��n cliaaavcl to  thc Hoard of Work*. Ik thankeal the  members of the lommitteo (or their  valuable services during tho vear.  He had also served on tho Hoard of  Works, nnd could heartily endorse Ald-  Rttttenbury's remarks as to Aid. C'ooe-  ,and. Ho hnd certainly givon a great  amount of service.  Concluding Alderman Duvgnn said ho  had endeavored always to sec thnt the  North Ward had its fair share of improvements, and if hia servicos had  been satisfactory he was willing to  seek re-election.  ALDERMAN TAYLOR  Alderman Taylor, whoso poncha'xnt  air usually manuges to create u liitlo  diversion at these ineotings was greeted with expectant applause as lie took  his place by tho table���or rather, on  it. Alderman Taylor hus a supremo  contempt for thoso superficial oratorical graces which generally mark the  platform artist, and, to be perfcotly  candid, in hiB efforts to uvoid theso  ho approuches the other extreme und  fails to do himself justice. He is one  of the most Conscientious and capable  workers on the council, and brings a  fur more than ordinary ability and  wide experience to bear upon his wolk.  This, however, tho "man in the street"  docB not know, and iB not likely to do  unless someone oise tells him, for Aid.  Taylor can nover bo persuaded to talk  in publio about what he bus done.  There had not been muoh doing, he  said, in his department this .enr. They  hud laid ono branch Bower to the  cannery���that was tho oounoil supplied  the pipe and the cannery laid it. Altogether thero aro forty-three connections with the sewer, sixteen of whioh  wero mado this year. Ono 'jr iwo  others might bo mado, only some people do not care to make them. They  apparently prefer to throw their slops  out of tho windows and baok doors."  Speaking of Mr. Bigger's contention  that tho city should put in a branch  sewer to tho school, Alderman Taylor  pointed out that all branch sewers  were laid under tho local improvement  By-law, and it was only necessary for  people who lived along tho streets concerned to nut in petitions aad the  council would put in tho sower.  This resulted in a little sparring between Mr. Digger and the alderman,  the former contending that the sewers  to tho publio school shaaulal not bo put  in undor the Local Improvement By-  las. "I think" said Mr. Bigiror, "that  Mr. Taylor knows perfectly veil that  if the council saw fit thoy could put  it in themselves."  Alderman Tavlor concluded with a  sly hit at the locnl doctors for their  neglect to report eases of infectious  diseases, only one such case having  boen reported during the year.  BOARD OF WORKS-ALDERMAN  COPELAND  Alderman Copeland was the next  speaker. This was the fourth vear that  he had appoared before the ratepayers  to give an account of his stewardship,  and it had been his privilege to be  chairman of the Board of Works again,  this Map his) third year on that committee, which had Consisted of himself,  Alderman Duggan, Alderman Rattenbury and the Mayor.  The first thing the oommittee did  last spring was to go over the various  streets in the oity, of whioh perhnns  most people wero not aware there were  40 mile*.    His   hearers   could readily  understand that with the tmall  amount of. money at the committee's  disposal it was almost impossible to  do justice to any one street.  The Board of Works was in his opinion the most important committee of  the council, though some might differ  with him. But every man, woman and  child was interested in well kept  streets nnd sidowalks.  After going over the various sweets  ho Continued, which took considerable  lime, thev picked out those thut re-  apiircd attention, and had a meeting  of tho oommittoo to go into figures.  Tho firstt estimate figured out at 816,-  000. At tbo time this seemed an enormous sum to spend on streets iu one  year. They wont over tho figures from  timo to timo to sco whether thoy could  not bo cut down in some way, but  thoy found.it almost impossible to do  sai, nnd the oommittee rccomtnamded  to the council thnt thoy shotdd flnoe  $16,000 nside for streets. This was  aansscd by tho counoil without a dissenting voice. Aftor tho work had  beon started, however, nnd considerable hud been dono to tho worst  streets in tho south ward tho caimmit-  tee, found that upon keening eloso tab  on tho work thnt they wore saving a  i-onsidernble amount of money on each  street nnd lutor on boforc the tux rate  was struck, at a oommittoo of the  whole council it was decided to cut  tho appropriation from 816,000 to  <12,000 and ho wos pleased to say  that thoy had not Bpcnt quite nil of  that. Tho actual amount of money  spent on the streets this year in  ���Trading, gravellinar and rocking was  ���inoraaximntolv 80,000��� 86,000 for  teaming and 83,000 for labor.  He would like, ho suid, to give 10  thorn a little idea of how that money  wub spent, and whero. Thero were  sevon miles of new streets g'tuted,  Riohter street north and .St. Paul  street being rocked, gravelled and  rolled. There wero nhjo throe miles of  natch work dono in the wav al gravcl-  lin~ older streets where the road bod  was getting thin. A total of 670)  vards of raick ami gravel hatl been  hauled on to the streets at a fraction  less than 60 oonts por yard. This was  aaf course merely for tlrawin, it, and  alid not include spreading. This ho  snid was tho cheapest at which it hatl  over been mit on the strocta since he  was 11 mombcr of the council. The  first year he was in the council it had  cost something ovor 81.00 but this  vear thoy had got it down to a ttifl-  less than 60 cents, which he waa sure  thoy would npreo with him Was very  reasonable indeed. It was much less  thnn tho contractors had "Ot it hauled for.  Thev had had somo verv heavy grud-  ing ta> do on North Ethol street and  North Riohter street ns thoBe wero in  a verv bad sh.no indeed wh^n they  undertook to fix them in the spring.  Strathennn avenue was another streot  on which considerable money linal boen  spent. It was a verv hard streot to  do as thev had to clear it from ono  end to thc other of timber and stumps  before it. could bo craded.  Early in the anrin-' �� cortnin     cm-  tractor had tried hard to convince  him thut he could do the work verv  much cheaper bv oontract than bv d��-  labor. Strathcona avenue waa the  verv worst street he could have tackled. His figures for olearing, grueling  and gravelling were 81500, and he assured him (Aid. Copeland) ihat he  would not make a dollar out oi it.  The eity hud done that work under  thi supervision of their worthy street  foreman at a cost of $745.68. ��0 they  could boo thoy made a saving of over  half on one short street.  Alderman Copeland also mentioned  the oonstruotion of the drain south of  Bernard avonue from Casorso'* block  to the lake, whioh had boen nut in bv  the committee at a cost of $326.10 a  sum vorv much less than the estimates  thoy had got.  From whnt he had seon, continued  the speaker, and from what he had  boen told by tho travelling -Miblic, Kelowna hud tho beat streets of any city  of its size in tho interior of B. C, and  this vcur the oity council 5ould very  ensily sit back and do very little on  the streets for another couplo of .years,  oxcopt in the centre of the town vhere  the traffic was heavy.  In towns such as this in other t.r.rts  ol Canada, he said they had oaid an-  ginoors, and tho chairman ol the committees had nothing to do but i.ttend  counoil meetings. In our a�� Hi had  no paid engineer, and he did n,.t know  but that thoy woro just as woll off  without. At unv rate the oity was  saving 82500 to $3000 a year by not  having ono.  Ho honed thnt tho council ol 1915  would bo in fnvor of reducing tho tnx  rnto. He was sorry that thoy woro as  high as thov had beon last vear. It  had come to his oars not long wn  that ho was sololv responsible for tho  high rate of taxes for 1914, but ho  did not see it thnt wav himself. The  amount placed on tho estimates was  812.000 nnd ho had not oxeeeled lltnt  in fact there waB a small surplus.  He indulged in a little critioism of  the financial statement, which showed  certain amountB charged to his department wnich ho did not than'  should bo there, and concluded with a  fow rcmnrks on the marketing of the  produce of tho district.  As Alderman Copoland was taking  his aeut ho was recalled bv tho indignant voice ol a north ward resident  who complained in the broadest  'Scawtch' that tho Improvements of  North Richter streot had been dono on  Clomont avenue for, he claimed, tho  benefit of tho people of Glenmore. The  streets nt times were so bad in that  neighborhood that ladies had to wheel  their baby carringCB in the irrigation  flumos, a statement which ov-'  ronrs of laughter.  Another gentlomen, also hnilin? from  "Lnnd 0' Cakes" enquired fnootlously  if it waa not the case that aftor the  steam roller had gone ovor the roads  a cvcliat had come along -nd cut them  up again?  Alderman   Copeland'a   replies    wero  more or less drowned in the lnuch'--  nnd nnnluuso. but ho was under.it o."'  to sav that it was a well known fact  that if a heavv steam roller wa* put  over a newly made street' the sand was  brought to the aurfooe, and a bicyole  passing along would certainly make a  mark.  ALDERMAN ADAMS ON LIGHT AND  WATER  Alderman Adam* who had filled tho  office of chairman of the Light and  Water Committee said that althoue  the work had been new to him he bad  thoroughly enjoyed it, and while often  it had been difficult to spare the time,  to devote to the duties of the office,  he had been ably assisted by the other  members of tho committee.  At the beginning of the year the  committee had deemed that six important matters required particular attention. First, a better and mo'.e evenly distributed lighting system; second, a further inorease in the 1 ower  plant, as the overload on the plant  was altogether too great, and with the  new street lighting proposed, much additional nower would he required; third  a new intake for the oitv'a water supply: fourth, the connecting up nf ns  many of the dead ends of tho city  water mains as was possible, undpio-  viding proper blow-outs for tho 10 <nds  which could not be connected tip; fifth  the metering of water connections; and  sixth, the installation ol additional  hydrants,  Regarding the street lighting system  he snid he need sav little, as it    was  bofare    the people   every night. There  was no doubt that the new     system  wns a great    improvement over    the  old ono.    Formerly they bad 26   arc '  lumps along the main streets and  large number of incandescent    lamps, '  whieh burned the whole 24 hours and ,  were thus .very Wasteful of current. The  new    system   supplied light to every  corner of tho city nnd eovored    about  sixteen   miles of streets,   with   about  200 lumps.   It had been installed very  economically on the existing n,,les by  tho city's own lineman who had    lot-'  lowed tho engineer's nlaas. Onlv about  1000 feet of now pole line had    been  necessary.  Regarding the inorease of the ��� owor  plant, he said that the old units of  100 and 50 kilowatts had beon much  ovortaxed at the beginning of tho year a  and had been oarrying a den-��arnus  overload of about 30 per cent. If anv-  thing had gone wrong they had nothing to. fall back upon for water and '  light or firo protection. It had therefore seemed most neoessary it at an  additional unit should bo lustnlled.  The committee had nit wished to incur tho expense of .additions to the ,  powor house, so a vortical . n., ine had  been decided urmt and a rotie'r-tor  with a capacity of 250 kilowatts. This  gave a capacity for the whaile plant  of 400 kilowatts, or with ovn:i>ud of  533 kilowatts, which vira'.d serve possibly for the next ten years. The new  plant he might mention had boon test-  ted out that day and was running  vorv satisfactorily.  There were at    present 516    active  {Continued on V*"t B.)  January Sale  Everything Cut. Good-selling staple lines  Suffer Same Cut as the "Old Timers"  Iron Beds, I & one-sixteenth-in. post, brass trimmings, any size $2.95  Good quality Spring to match, any size  $2.25  Excellent quality combination Felt Mattress   $3.40  Dressing Table, three drawers, with bevel plate mirror, in any  finish    $6.95  Wash Stand to match         $3.50  Good quality Tapestry Carpet    $5.50  1 Chair and Rocker  $1.90  Total Cost of Furnishing Room $26.45  Note Prices of Highest Grade Goods  Solid oak Buffet, 48-in. top      $15,00  Solid oak Pedestal Extension Table   $14.00  Brass Beds, 2-in. posts, any size   $ft.00  Coil spring Mattress, lasts for ever   $5.75  " Restmore" felt Mattress, best quality art ticking     $6.95  Morris chairs, elm  $5.00  Morris chairs, solid Quartered oak   $7.00  Princess Dresser, 36-in. oval bevel mirror   $14.00  Oak Couch, upholstered in brocaded velour  $12.00  5-drawer Chiffonier, 48-in. top  $7.75  Kelowna Furniture Co. THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1015  KELOWNA  RECORD  TAmm*  "   PROFESSIONAL AND   ������  **      BUSINESS CARDS     �����  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public  Conveyancer*, etc.  KELOWNA. B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  . Notary Public.  KELOWNA. B.C  WEDDELL & GRIBBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITORS, and  NOTARIRS PUBLIC  9, Wlllat'a Block   ���   Kelowns, B.C  P. EDMUND CORBY  Marabar ol the B.C. Society of Arehilecla  Architect  Kelowns, B.C.  P.C. Bos. 509  ARTHUR F. PELTON  ARCHITECT  P.O. bos 531 Phon. 4602  Kelowna, B.C.  C. Htntj. BA, Sc. C.E.. D.L.S., B.C.L.S..  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Boa 231  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has returned his Inching classes snd will  ������calve pupils as before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137 KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. CE  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Survaye and Reporta on Irritation Worka  Appticaborta for Water Licanaea  KELOWNA, B.C.  H.C.ROWLEY F.REYNOLDS  A.M. In* C.E., A.M. Cara. Soc. CE. B.C.LS  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Clcil Engineers and Land Suroeuora  Water Supply. Inisation, Subdiviaioaa. fcc.  i  CrowU. Blnek P0' BoX 261  3, Crowley Block phoM ,3,  Dr. J*. VI. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. 0. Boa us 'Puma ss  Comer Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR Ir BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicouild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  .PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (GreduaM McCill Ualverakr)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  :at may be left at th. ofBc* of  Rattenbury It Wil lit ma  m-ts:  W. EASTON  Picture Fr.m.r and Cabin.! Mak.r  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Opeoaite tke Burbeab Meter Cerate  ����  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO the WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   Manufactured in western Canada  Bv the CltLAND DlBBU EmcC0!"  LOOM   Wtliili,   mn  AOBMTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  Annual Ratftfuwrs''Mppl.[.fl  (Continued fr0m l'n"o Four)  light eonneotions, 'compared with 509  in 1913, althouch 50 new connwiions  had been made during the year, and  they had naw 15 to 18 miles of pole  line. There were 30 power connections compared with 27 in 1913.  The new intake pipe for the water  works was a 14-inch pipe, 1000 feet in  length, the end of which was about 98  feet below the surface of the lake,  wnioh ahould ensure a rood supply of  water to the city. The cost had been  1810.49.  , Hr. Teal, the city's water works foreman, he said, had had a busy year  this year, and much credit was due to  him for the efficient manner in which  he had looked after the city's i ystoni.  There were now 75,307 feet ���f nine extending over the citv, 7,897 feet of  which had been laid during '.he year.  This had been principally used in connecting uo "dead ends" in order to  ensure thorough circulation and prevent accumulation of sediment in the  more or less stagnant wator nt the  ends of the pipe. When these ends  were connected un the water was kept  constantly in motion and no sta"n i-  tion was possible Where tho "dead  ends" could not be connected "blowouts" had been arranged.  There wero 465 water connections, a  decrease over 1913 of 31 although 70  new' connections had been made. Of  theso connections 287 were metered,  143 meters bavin? been nut in this  rear. Practically all the nrinoipal  water users in the citv had meters.  There were 44 fire h-drants in the  city, 9 new ones having been nut  aluring the year, and one held in re-  servo. Hydrants he considered were a  real economy aB thoy meant '.hut less  hose was necessary and "wo was very  expensive.  He had several observations to  make regarding -the financial statement. It would be noted he said  that there had been water and light  debentures issued to the amount of  (28,000, selling at 97 and producing  $21,100, while the assets had shown an  Increase of 125,773.72. The -<rofit aud  loss account showed' a small deficit,  alter allowing for interest and sinking  fund, and depreciation of $278. This  was due to the reduction in number  of users and also to the faot that the  rates had been considerably lowered.  In conclusion he said he wished to  recognize the valuable assistance of tbe  rest of the committee, and rsneoially  of Alderman Sutherland, of wl.om he  snnke in high terms.  Hr. C. O. Clement asked why the  street lights had been continued further on Ellis Btreet than Riohter street  a aiuostion whioh Alderman ,\dams  snid he could not an.wor v. itlio.it con-  sultini, the nlan. He sunDo-tod bow-  ovor, that the pole line extended further in one olaco than the other.  CHA1BHAN OP FINANCE COMMITTEE���ALD. SUTHERLAND  Alderman Sutherland, chairman of  the Finance'committee, said that while  most of the other speakers had used  notes in the course of their addresses,  his notes were distributed among the  audience in the shape of copies ol the  financial statement.  There Was one thing whioh struck  him as peculiar at the present meeting  and that was that there were no new  candidates for municipal honors. There  waa another peculiar thing. This was  the ninth or tenth year in which he  had appeared before "'them at these  meetings, and on previous occasions,  when the rates were low, nnd aldermen  were not paid there had been a gieat  deal ol dissatisfaction. This year when  their rates were high and all tho  council was paid, everybody seemed  satisfied. (Laughter). From this they  must assume that the man who works  for nothing is very little thought of,  and what the counoil would have to  do next year would be to increase  their pay.    (Loud laughter).  The council had started the vear in  rather a, mix up with 1181,000 of unsold debentures. They had loans  amounting to 1160,000-140,000 at 10  per oent, and $30,000 at 8 por cent.,  both from private persons and StH',-  000 from the bank. Thoy knew how  hard it had been to borrow money  this year, but it had to be done. They  had managed to sell their dsbentuiea  and were very lucky to do so before  the war oame on. Thev wero all sold  and the oounoil had realised the beet  prioe thev could lor them.  Sneaking of things in general, he  said, the assessment had not been  changed this year. It would be seen  that the tax levy was made on the  land assessment only. As was aaid  last year tnis was a debatable question, especially in towns whero conditions were normal. In Kelowna  things were not exaotly in a normal  condition as a verv large percentage  oi those who held land were speculators and outsiders. In faot 43 per  oent, oi the names on tbe assessment  roll wero those of people not resident  in tho oity, and who did not spend  one dollar here in a year. To get at  these they had adopted the present  method, and the oounoil thought it a  wise thing to do.  Last year's tax rate was 18.6 mills;  this year it had been 24 mills. The  rate had been probably higher than it  need be, but if the council hnd mado a  mistake, it had only done exaotly  what everv business man in this town  had done. We had been all nntimis-  tic, and tke people had been more so  than thc counoil. They would remember that during the vear the council  had been asked to do certain improvements whioh had been turned down.  They had been called hay seeds and  moss backs for doing so. He reminded his audience of the nioe piotures  they had seen in ths storo windows of  asphalted streets with flower beds In  the centre, and fancy lamp standards.  A. meeting had been held in the Board  ot Trade rooms and the question was  discussed as to whether suuh improvements   should   be   made.   Only   two  mum  hands had been raised against it. The  counoil however,'had turned it down  and Mayor Jones and he had been  blamed very much for doing so. Hew-  al people bad contended that it was  better to have a large assessment and  publio works going on than a small  assessment and nothing doing. In other words the point had been that at  that time we were expecting great  things in the shape of a new drill  hall, new post offioe, Canadian Northern railway, and other things. The  proposition, put to the council was  this. "Do something to 'ide ua over  the next six months." We had done bo  but not to the extent that people  had wanted them to.  Alderman Sutherland then discussed  the possibility oi reduoing tbe tax  rate for -the coming year. Lost year  ho said they had added 2 mills to the  debenture rate, and he regretted that  this rate had increased so rapidly. In  1910 the whole tax levy had been $27,  000. In 1914 they had had to raise  $30,000 for debenture purposes alone.  He would like to warn future councils  to be very Careful in the matter of  borrowing money, for he thought the  time had oome to call a halt.  The sohool trustees had been as cp-  timistio as the counoil and had risked  for six mills. Of this they had only  used five, and had the rest in hand,  and they hoped they would thus be  able to step down two mills this year,  making the school levy four mills instead of six.  This year they had to levy an "additional 1 mill to cover loss on sale of  debentures, and an additional 1' nulls  for w0rk on streets. ThiB year they  could strike out the one mill for debenture expense; the school trusties  wore willing to strike' off another two  mills, and of oourse the council could  make any saving thoy wished on the  matter of street improvements. There  waB, therefore, no reason why the rate  should not be down to what '.t was  in 1913, namely 18 mills.  Reference was also made by Alderman Sutherland to an excess of $3000  appearing in the financial statement  in the accumulated sinking funds fur  debentures. This was accounted for by  the faot that the council had levied  for sinkinar fund on debentures issued  at the beginning of the year. The auditors had not thought this necersary  and consequently a sum of over 83000  was available for any purpose the  council saw fit.  When they started the electric light  plant thov borrowed monev on 40 year  debentures. If tbey would look at  the schedule of bonded indebtedness  they would see that the average lifo of  debentures was 25 years and in some  cases 20 vears. It Was only this year  that thev had been sensible enough to  borrow money on short term. It  must be quite apparent to everyone  that boilers and steam engines which  were working night and da><- and polos  stuck in the ground would not lest  the length of the term of those debentures. Most of the maohiniry  would bo scrapped two or three times  over, and the pole line rebuilt. The  counoil had therefore thought it wise  to lav aside a certain amount of money which would shorten the lite of  those debentures as it were, and t0  bring them down to about 15 years.  In the eleotrio light statement was  an item of expense of $5064, for depreciation. They were not able last  year to Bet aside this money as it  should have been, as only 45 per cent  of the taxes came in, and they had to  take this money and also the water  and light rates and use them for other purposes. If conditions wero as  they should be they would have this  $5064 with a smaller amount of $4500  from 1913 earmarked and placed in a special account lo  use for any. purpose of extending our light and water systems.  It would in the future do away with  borrowing money, and asking the ratepayers to vote monev as they had  been doing from year to vear. That  is, they had been trying to devise a  polioy that would stop that system.  of borrowing whioh had increased the  bonded indebtedness to such a veiy  large amount. Ho trusted that future  councils would maintain this system.  Had thoy boen fortunate enough to  get in tho taxes, and had this monev  beon plaood one Bide and earmarked, it  would bo an easy matter for councils  to follow tho same course. Hut when  it appeared onlv as in the form ot unpaid taxos, it mado it very much harder. Uo had made theso remarks, he  said more for the benefit of future  councils, than possibly lor his audience.  Referring to the new Btreet lighting  system whioh had been installed ho  said ths old system had been a very  expensive one to keep up. Thoy hsd  had about 50 inoandesoent lamps on  the street. The smallest ol these  16 -candle p���wor carbon lamps burned  about 64 watts, 64 multiplied by 50  gave a little over 3 kilowatts.  Three kilowatts at the power rate  of 8 cents gave about 26 osnts per  hour.    That was what they had been  SEE  The Trey  o' Hearts  AT  The Opera House  Every Monday  burning all along, 25 ,ents per hour  was $6.00 per day. This was taking  only the smallest lamps, ��s thoy had  many .12 candle power .'t.mps in use.  These lamps had been burning $2500  worth of light a year, representing  "about 10 per cent of the whole output of the power plant. .As these  lamps were only supposed to be used  temporarily, and were to be replaced  they had not charged anything foi  them against the street committeo,  and had not credited a cent 0f it to  the power plant. What they had debited the Btreet oommittee with was a  number of arc ldmps, 26 in all, at the  rate of 60 oents per lamp, (which was  a rate struck years ago when the  street lightiog system was put in) up  to September when tho new system  had been installed.  In place of the street lighting having cost only $2000 it had been costing over $4000.  The new ltr/hts were verv eoonutnionl.  The tungsten lamps took about 1!  watts per candle power, these (<,:,  about .8. At tho present time they  had about 22,500 candle power only  using 18 kilowatts.  In reference to the new unit whieh  had been put in Alderman Sutherland  said that no doubt they could have  dono without that this vear. The  strange thing was this, that as Alderman Adams pointed out, while there  had been a decrease from the first  four months of the vear there was an  increaso of 20 per cent., tor the first  four months ovor the corresponilin  months last year. So that it had seemed imperative that something shoulc  be dono to provide for a bigger d  mand for the future.  In conclusion Alderman Sutherland  stated that it was his desire to retire  from council work this year owing to  the morn pressing demands of his business. During tho nine years in whioh  he had held office he had made council  work his hobbio. and'had had a poia1  doal of eniovment out of it.  MAYOR JONES  Mayor' .Jones was the last speaker  and was received with considerable enthusiasm. He expressed his gratification at the ovident interest whioh the  ladies were taking in municipal matters, and particularly of the school  board.  Speaking of the plea of the trustees  for the building of a sewer to the new  school, he stated that no ono realized  the importance of such a sewer more  than the present council did. nnd the  would bo very pleased to put the sewer there. One, of the 'rentist difficulties which faced the conn-il was  sanitation, and it was evident that  something would hnve to be done- He  understood that the depat'tmamt of  cduoation wns getting after tho school  bonrd, nnd insistinT that a sewer be  nut in. They all knew the situation  whioh confronted tho council of 1915.  Thov would liko to put in the s-wer  but whore were thov going to get the  money? The council would do their  utmost to find the money in order to  meet the situation. The sewer would  have to be constructed along a street  on whioh there were nQ people living fur  the greater part ol the way, and it  was evident there would be difficulty  in putting such in under the bead of  local improvements. But possibly  some wav would be devised.  He made reference to Alderjiun Itat-  tenbury's report on the fire brigade,  and also the addition of the nev auto  fire truek, and hoped that the fire losses would be still smaller this year  than last.  Speaking of Alderman Rattenbury's  figures regarding building permits, he  said that the Alderman had omitted  to mention that while the cost of new  buildings in Vernon was $45,025 those  in Kelowna had been $69,865, bo that  we wore still the leading city of the  Okanagan. We might not have many  government buildings here but wc were  certainlv holding our own (Voice, "Vi'o  have a jaill")  In the matter of law observance the  Mnvor said thero were 196 convictions  during the year and a total of fines  of $1907.10. The greater number of  these convictions were not against people residing in Kelowna, but ngninst  outsiders, particularly railway con  struction men. There had been a considerable falling off in convictions during the past two or three months.  Alderman Copeland, he said bad  omitted to mention the building of  sidewalks lust year. There had been  9857 feet of plank walks at a aiost of  $3770, and 4457 feet of cement v nlks  at a cost of S6467. These weie all  local improvements and would Le paid  for by tho property owners.  Mayor Jones touched briefly on various points in the financial statement  and mentioned that the auditor had  informed him that there was no municipality in the uooer country in Bo  satisfactory a financial condition as  KeloWna at the present Lime Their  sinking fund was intact, which was  not the caso with many Mh-ir municipalities. Thev hnd $46,608.52 la this  fund, $26,608.52 in the Bank of Montreal at 4 per oent. and $20,000 loan-  edi on mortgnges at 8 per cent. The,  could have loaned the whole amount  if thev had wished but thev had boon  very conservative in their la.aiis.  At the last session of the legislature the power to loan sinking funds  had been taken awav. Most of these  mortgages fell due thit, year and one  in 1916. The interest had been paid  on all of them. Thev had been very  careful in this matter which h.td been  more or less of an experiment, nnd one  which they did not wish to extend.  He referred to the success nf the  council in disposing of all unsold debentures before May, receiving 81 to  98 for the 5 nnd 6 per cents, respectively.  The city's bonded indebtedness  was $427,000. and the bonds  were classified into productive and  non productive. Thev had S155.500  invested in light nnd water, and this  amount invested would show a profit  of ovor three Der cent. It was verv  necossnry that thov kent down the  non-nroductivo bonds. It was absoluto-.  I,- necessary thit the cita- proceed with  the most rio-itl economv and tli.it  strong financial committer be .m tbo  council this year.    With largo arrears  oi taxes and loans against current revenue at the bank thev would have to  move very slowly and cautiously. The  council would have to see that all expenses were kept down to the very  lowest point, otherwise the,- were going t0 reach n stage where there wiuld  be trouble. With the large arrears of  taxes it was going to be very difficult  to finance, and yet at the same time,  they wished to reduce the rate.  The finance committee had suggested  to the assessor that the values on assessable property should be reduced  from 10 to 20 per cent, and they all  felt that it was absolutely necessary  to do so, so that there would he a big  reduction next year.  He referred appreciatively to the  good work done by the new i"en on  the council during the year. There  had been 60 regular meetings uf the  council and he himself had attended  150 committee meetings, so that they  would . realize the amount of work  involved.  He also made mention of the great  assistance rendered to the parks Committee bv the outside members, Hr. D.  W. Crowley, Mr. F. M. Buokland and  Mr. Lioife* E. Taylor.  Ths relief work which was being  carried on in the nark had been undertaken from a conviction that sntne-  thing had to be done rather thin have  a large amount of charitable work.  They would, however, havo to borrow  the money to pay for it. Thev hnd  also been able to render assistance  to the ladies of tho Benevo'ent Society.  He was glad to note that tho f-o'.ver  'limit was naying so well.  Thov had endeavored to finance ns  woll ai thev could. Thev were all liable to make mistakes and somotimes  made them. The aldermen had been  unstinted in their services, and he  thought that un'ess there was someone who was anxious to recaiivo the  princely salary which they voted at  the beginning ot tho year, they coulal  not do better than return the aldrr-  men of tho old council  In conclusion the M�� -or trusted that  at the close of 1915 the council would  lie able to present a- beltnr  report of the financial condition th-i  they could this year.  RADIUM FROM B. C.  An Ottawa despatch savB that three  samples of radium bearing ore, from  British Columbia have just been received bv the Department of Mines,  but tho quantitv of radium contained  has not vet beon determined. The examination of such samples is of the  utmost interest because of the tre-  mena'ous value of radium. Magnesite  is pne of tne. minerals regarding the  possible production of whioh in Canada thc department has been as'-ed  to renort since the sunnfv from Germany is cut off. The very best magnesite is known to exist in British  Columbia in large deposits, but they  are at present too far from transportation facilities.  Our FIRST  Clearance Sale  Smart Trimmed  Felt Hats  Uusuallyso.dat $4.50...$] 25  Curtain Scrim  Two yards for 25c  Ladies' Sweater  Coats  Valuea up to $3.25 $| tf  Nunsveiling  Cream.   All-wool, 40-in. ��� ��� 3 5c  Still Continues  Four Half-Price Specials we  are   Offering   This  Week:  Ladies' & Children's Coats  Half-Price  Children's & Infants' Bear  Coats -      -   Half-Price  Ladies' Fashionable Skirts  Half-Price  Knitted Caps for Children  and Ladies -   Half-Price  Fleece Lined Sleepers  Jutt the thing (or the children these  coidnight.55c.60c,65c,70c  Special  Value   in  White  Longcloth  ��� Ordinary price, 15c yard. Sale price  2 yards for 15c  JERMAN HUNT  Dry Goods Store  mmmmmmn PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THUESDAY, JANUARY 14, IMS  I The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Incorporated 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  Blaclcamithing done.     Weighbridge.     Oats crushed.     Fence poata, Milk,  Potatoes, Apples, 6tc, for Sale.  Apply to the Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.       Phone 5 I   P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS i  Head Office:  9 to 12;   1.30 to 5.30 throughout the weelt.  Ranch Office :  9 to 12 ;  1 to 5.30. excepting Thursday, closing et 12 noon.  Belgo-Canadian Block  P.O. BOX 274 PHONE 5  Heating Stoves  Just a few left. Will sell them out  at Cost to clean up. If you want  a Heater, now is the time to buy  The Morrison-Thompson  Hardware Company, Limited  Telephone 44  Ludlow's Meat Market  If you have never  given us an order come  and see us in our new  store.  The Best Local  Meat  Prompt delivery and  good service.  See Our Windows this Week  Tailoring  R. Mathie, Pendozi Street,  has a choice selection of Gents'  Suits and Overcoats in latest styles  Sole agent for Semi-Ready Limited.  Stock offered at Special Sale Prices for December.  Beside* the lowest cut prices a good fit is guaranteed.  Call and inspect.  (Store opposixa tha Kelowna Furniture Co, Pendozi Street.)  1  1  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  1  1  Mr. D. K. Gordon, of Casorso bios.  paid u business visit to Mission    lost  week.  ��� ���  ���  (.'upturn   Hurmon   who was reculled  from Kelowna early in the war    bus  we hear already reached the rank   of  Lieutenant-Colonel.  *> �� ���  The Benovolent Society will meet  next Monday, January 18th at il p.m.  for u work meeting at the Knglish  church Mission Hall.  * ���  ���  The Benevolent Sooiety supply of  potatoes is exhausted, and they would  be glad if any person who could spare  a sack or two of this necessary aiticlu  would leave same at the home of Mis.  Millie.  * ���   *  Mr. II. C. Smith, of Penticton ha��  been appointed organist at St. Michael's churoh, and will arrive in Kelowna Monday, taking up his duties for  the first time the following Sunday.  Among the members of the Seventh  Battalion Second infantry Brigade  now at Salisbury Plain, the following  viz.: Pvt, H.1I.K. Dolling; Pvt, l'-H.  Chawner; L.-Cpl- 0,11, Lucas; L.-Cpl.  R. W. Lucas-Lucas; L.-Cpl. E. W. Leggatt., are to receivo commissions in  Kitchener's new army. These five "were  with tho 102nd Hegt., R.M.R., contingent.  ��� ��. ���  What might have been a serious ac-  cidont befel Mr. Chappell when out in  a new cutter last Saturday night at  llenvoulin. Th? horse not having been  hitched up to a cutter before bolted  and fell into a ditch. Getting up it  dashed back along by the school hor.se  eventually pomp through the fence  at Mr. Fisher's ranch and being pulled  up by tlio barbed wire fence, l'eyoml  a few cuts it was none the worse for  its experience, and fortunately Mr.  Chappell escaped with a severe shaking up.  ��   ���   *  Miss Irene Gather haB just received  from Capt, A. Temple, a letter as-  knowledging receipt of $13.50 which  had been collected locally for he "ur-  Poso of purchasing a Christmas gift of  (���ignt'cttcs for the Kelowna snuadron,  of the B. 0. iTorBo. The cigarettes  were distributed bv him, nnd trratt-ful-  lv received by lhe br-va. who wero glad  to know thev hnd burn remembered by  thoir Kolowna friends. It might be  mentioned thnt the B. C. Horse since  their removal to Victoria ire now  known as the Second Canadian Mounted Rifles, and are stationed at Willows Camp, Victoria.  The Greenhouses  RICHTER STREET  Between the Preabyteraara andEnaliahchaardaea  Cut Flowers for  the New Year  Carnatiom, $ I per doz.  Chrysanthemum!, 50c per doz.  Violets, 15c per doz. Stevia, 50c per doz.  Sweet Peai, 25c per doz.  Pot Plants  for New Year Gifts  Primula,   Cyclamen,    Fern,,    Palms,  Arum Lilie,  Flowering Bulbs Hyacinths, Daffodil,  as,  Agent, for Cotditream At B.C. Nuneriea  Ordera taken for shrub, and tree.  Palmer & Rogerson  Phone 88 Box 117  Mr. Alec McQutuxie is a visitor  Vornon this week.  to  Mrs. Gordon L. Campbell will be at  home on Thursday afternoon, January  ���list from 3.30 to 6 o'clock.  ...  Dr. and Mrs. Campbell returned from  thoir honeymoon trip last week ond,  and have beon busy ever since receiving tho congratulations of their many  friends. *  9     ���     .  Capt. Kstubrook win has retired  [rom the command of the S, S. tioa-  111011.1 has been succeeded by Capt.  Kirbv from tho Slocan Lake service  ���    .    a  Tho annual meeting of the     Kolowna I'armors' Institute is to be In  Saturday afternoon in Baymers' small  hall at 2 p.m.  .   *   ���  Tho Annual General Meeting of   the  Kclowna Hospital Society will be held  on Friday, January 22, at 2.30 p.m.,  in the Hoard of Trade rooms.    It   ia  hoped thero will be a large attenuUrtco.  it.i  i  A meeting of the shareholders of tho  I'elowna Growers' Exchange is called  for Wednesday, January 20th in the  Boord of Trade Kooms at 10 a.m. to  discuss the general situation.  .   e   .  Services of the Methodist church on  Sunday will be in charge of the pas:  tor. Tho themes for discussion are:  11 a.m., "The Solution of ihe War  Problem," and 7.38 p.m., "Does God  get Angry?"  BIRTH  STEWART.- On January 13th, to Mr.  and Mrs. Alexander Stowart, of  (>liiin:i".in Mission, a son.  HEBEKAHS INSTAL OFFICERS  Wednesday evening January 13th  Sistor MoCarthy installed the tafliccrs  of Kolownu Rebekah Lodge No. 3G.  At tho conclusion of the tntittt-lation  ceremony SiBter J. M. Joaastaan, Senior Past Noble Grand was presented  by tho officers and anembers v ith a  handsome jewel. Complimentary remarks were made touchin; on her  deep interest in the welfare of the  lodge. Refreshments were the next  and last important issue.  The following were the officers instal.  led:  Sister Lena Wilson, P.N.G.; H. H.  Millie, N.G.; H. Newby, V.G.; RuV-,  Elliott, R.S.N.G.; P. Harding, 1..S.N.  G.J Perl Elliott, R.S.V.G.; Beatrice  Wilson, L.S.V.G.; Edith Haug, Warden  Ethel Harvey, conductor; Gertrude  Sutherland, Rec. Secy.; Ethel McGee,  Fin. Secy.; J. M. Johnston, Trees.;  Sarah McMillan, Chaplain; Edith  Glenn, Inside guardian; Dro. R. A.  Johnston, Outside guardian; SiBtor  Boll and Bro, W. Parker, organists;  Sister Abercombie. drill captain; Francis Duggan, R.S.S.; Marv Bi--er, 1 .S.  S.; Lily Evans, banner bearer; May  Dalgleish, banner bearer; Lilly Patterson, banner' bearer; H. (i. Blair,  banner bearer.  SEE  The Trey  o* Hearts  AT  The Opera House  Every Monday  W:'S'if!S"*:a':'  FOR BELGIAN FIGHTERS  Mrs. Gwynne, an English woman, believes that the soldier. is a better  fighter if he can get his tobacco regularly. She invaded the trenches in Bel  gium and distributed cigarettes to tho Belgian troopers, who highly appreciated her thoughtfulncss. The photo shows Mrs. Gwynne in a trench near  Porvyse, handing a eigaraitto to a Belgian infantryman.  HARNESS  Single and Double  Driving and Work Harness  TRUNKS'  SUIT CASES  CLUB BAGS  Large stock to select from  All Repair parts for same  Thi* department it in charge ol Mr.  W. R. Birtch, who will give you prompt  and efficient service  FEED  DEPARTMENT  Wheat     Flat Oats     Bran     Shorts  Whole Oats        Crushed Bone  Oyster Shell   Beef Scraps  FIVE ROSES FLOUR  W. R. Glenn & Son  Dealer, in  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile ol town, and being  about loo feat above th* lake, it command, a beautiful view of the town, lab* aod surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Watar.  Close to Town and Market  Then i, only one GLENMORE. Don't miaa lho opportunity of selecting a few acrae of thie desirable  property. ,.  The Central Okanagan Lands. Ltd,  KELOWNA. B.C.  i  IT'S ALL OVER!  The rush and bustle of Christmas  and New Year Shopping.  We offer  here a few Cash Prices in staple  groceries to stimulate trade  2-lb. cream soda Biscuits 25c  2 cant Peai     25c  2 cans Corn  25c  3 cant String Beans  25c  2 3-lb. tins Tomatoes ... 25c  Qniona, Carrots, Turnips  Beets and Parsnips  12 lbs. tor  25c  2-lbs. Fresh Ginger Snaps 25c  New home-made preserves- Raspbe rr ies.Stra w-  berries, Peaches, Plums  Ate, per quart sealer... 35c  WagsUfJ's Jams���Straw-  -  berry and Rasp., pail.. 90c  Good Cookg. Apples,box 50c  Choice white mealy Potatoes, per sack $1.25  It Pay* to Buy for Cath at  D. D. CAMPBELL  Phone Three Oh I Phone Three Oh I THURSDAY, JANUARY U, tfllS  For the Office End  of ihe Business  When Office Supplies  are needed there is but  one action to take-  come here (or them.  We handle,-  - Carbon Papers.  Typewriter Paper.  ;  Stenographer's Note Books,  I  Legal Blanks.  Blank Books.  Columnar Books.  Loose Leaf Books.  Inks.  Mucilage.  Paste.  Etc., Etc., Etc.  P. B, Willits & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19 Kelowna, B.C.  Firewood  For Sale, Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lots.  Orders may be left at the  Record Office.  High-Class Tailoring  Now ia the time to think  ���bout your Fall and Winter  Suit or Overcoat.  We are Practical Tailors  with high-clae, old country  Bond Street'experience, ana  can satisfy the moat fastidious.  Suits to your own meaaura  at little mora than " ready-  made" coat. NEW PATTERNS JUST IN.  DYEING. CLEANING. PRESSING  AND REPAIRING  "MY VALET"  J.&THRUillU.rrep.  Oppoaile Board of Trade Office. Kelowna  J. A. BIGGER  BUILPER AND, CONTRACTOR  Estimate, Furniahed for all clai  '    r    '      of work  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  M FERRY  STEAI  Uitsi Ke-lswat 9 >������., IN f.m  Lmtm Wsstlaak 9.30 s.m., 4 ��.���.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Ltavet Ktlswat 11 s.m.  Ustss Weitbtak 11.30 *.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  ���Phone No. 108  The' second half of the Dreamland  League schedule opened on Monday  night and bv the scores made so far  this week there will be some nice averages at the end of the schedule, as  the boys seem to have settled down to  business/and the final standin- will no  doubt present a somewhat chanoed appearance at the close,  There are only six teams in the race  this time as many of the players of  the last league have left the oitv and  the Mission team have been unable to  eat' five men who can snare the time.  ...The players have again been i.rctty  evenlv divided and the raoe will prob-.  ablv present just as close and excitinar  a raoe for premier honors as did the  first one.  Following are the games this week:  The Shamrocks nnoeared in splendid  form on M0ndav night for the opi'iiino  game in the new league and won three  straight from the Bears aa follows:  KBjtOWHA  RBCOED  Work of Farmers'  SHAMROCKS  Kennedy U7   116 135-308  McLennan .  .      ..   132   129 132���393  Hedges 203   192 176-871  goatee   230   161 143-543  Petoigrew   138   ujg isg^p.  ' Totals 957 788 744-2354  BEARS  Dowsley    124 166 157-147  Loncy  103 105 135-343  Willits   143 140 166-449  Harvev .. 116 126 122-364  Hallauer 119 140 141���400  Totals f. 605 677 721-2003  The Pastimes took the odd game  from tne Beavers on Tuesday night,  The scores were as follows:  BEAVERS  Shiedel  157   133  MoMillan  142  162  McKay  .. .. 120   129  Jftj* 132   154  0 Neil    M5   m  Total:  132���472  *'���.>-434  165-414  ?! 8-443  13.S-441  18 695  786  723-2204  Soresby ..  Gibb .. ..  Mills .. ..  McCubbin  Purdy .. ..  PASTIMES    125    144    120    175    190  143  175  105  150-418  174���493  No*-340  126���441  168-530  Totals  754   735   7."3-2222  Last night's games resulted in. a,  2 to il win for the Shiners. The scores  being as follows:  DREAMLANDS  J. MoMillan .... 124 105 I3S-367  A. Johoson .  ...  169 1^6 140-485  T. Treadm>H .   . . 116 136 104-356  Parker  130 IU 127-368  H. Treadgold ... 191 186 131-511  Totals 720 724 613-2087  SHINERS  Mahquett   128 135 1(19-367  B.  Treadgold . . . 117 157 .'38���112  Trench   101 80 105-��6  Panton   190 142 161���493  Rossi   >.. . 190 170 208-O68  T otalB 721   684   721-2126  LEAGUE STANDING  P W  Shamrocks 3 3  Shiners -. 3 2  Pastimes 3 2  Dreamlands 3 l  Beavers  3 1  Bears 3 0  L Pet.  .1-1.000  1- .606  1- .666  333  333  .000  2-.  ���*-,  KELOWNA VS VERNON  THEOS��PHlCAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meeting, every Tuesday evening, at $ p.m ,  al the reaidence oi S. M. Gore, Peltateon Av.  Public inviled.    Lending library.  B. PEASE.  W.B.PEAi  Pr���.dealt  S.M. CORE. fee.  P.O. BeaW  Traveling to Vernon by auto lust  Thursday afternoon the bowling team  representing Kclowna against Veinon  played the first hall of the ten came  aeries in the northern town, and while  the scores below do not appear to be  quite up to what was expected of the  Kolowna bowlers thero is reason to  feel content with tho showing made.  It is the first time that the bowlers  representing the city have bowled on  strange alleys and in strange suriound  ings, before a strange crowd, and a  careful glanoe at tho scores below will  toll the storv for themselves. The Kolowna bowlers were unable to locate  the alleys properly, perhaps due to the  tiring ride, and perhaps due to feeling  a pertain strangeness. However when  toward the finish after Vernon had pil  cd up a lead of 156 pins at tho ond  of the third gamo and nearly 200 pins  to about the middle of the fourth, the  Kelowna bova gradually began lo find  themselves and gradually pulled down  the lead until at the end of the fifth  gamo they wore onlv 12 Dins    behind.  Considering * the ' fact that Vernon  was playing at home and encouraged  by a good sited crowd who were on  hand to Witness the contests, giving  them every advantage the 12 pin lead  seoiirod by thorn is very small and  the local howlers should easily overtake them in tho return games which  aro to be plaved hero tonight.  The series is for ton games, total  pips to count, and the winners can  easily lay claim to tho championship  of the valley. All interested in the  bowling gome should turn out to encourage the local boys along as there  is no doubt s hard mme will result  and the local boys will have to shoot  bard to win.  The trip wa, not at tedious as was  expected, the roads were in a (air  condition and good time was made.  Following are the scores rolled at  Vernttai  The following letter has been sent  by the Deputy Minister of Agriculture  to the secretaries of Farmers' Institutes throughout the province:  Dear Sir,���I .would like to take this  opportunity, at the conclusion of tbe  year 1914, ot wishing you and the  members oi your Institute a Happy  and Prosperous New1 Year, and at tile  same time to express my appreciation  of the efforts of your President, Directors and yourself, towards furthering  the interests of your Institute. The  cordial relations which have .existed  between Institute direotors and this  department are a source of gratification to me, and much appreciated.  In reviewing Institute work for the  Past year I note with satisfaction the!  growth of your Farmers' Institute  movement. Manv new Institutes have]  been incorporated under the Agricultural Associations Act and material increase is shown by most institutes.  That an Institute, in any distriot  where there is a community of those  making their living off the land, oan  be made an institution ol exeat practical use and servioe to the larmer, is  obvious, provided it receives the whole  hearted support of the people, and  at the same time has efficient management.  Back up. and be loyal to vour Institute, therefore, and Bee that there  is no farmer in your district who is  not a member. Remember that in unity there iB strength, and that a body  of men united together for a common  purpose, can often accomplish that  which an individual cannot.  Reduce tho cost of production by  co-operative buying. A ton of wheat  can be bought at a lower price than  twenty sacks individually. Be businesslike. Those to whom you sell your  produce work along co-operative lines.  For your own protection, you must  do likewise. You are all interested in  land clearing. Buy your powder therefore, co-operatively, through the department, and take advantage of our  specially arranged institute prioe of  $5.00 per case and reduced freight  rate.  The crop competitions whioh have  been conducted under the ' auspices of  the Farmers' Institute havo been moat  successful during the n.ast a-ear. there  having been 587 Competitors as  against 305 last vear. It is proposed  to further extend the work this year.  Let your institute get as manv entries as possible. By means of these  crop competitions, the spirit if friendly rivalry is encouraged, which naturally leads to improvement of methods  .,nal therebv increases cron oroduotion.  The success which has also attended  the Boys' and Girls' competitions conducted by the department under the  auspices of Farmers' Institutes, has  surpassed my best expectations, there  being no less than 193 competitors.  Great interest was shown by the boys  and girls, and some very good results  were obtained. It is our intention to  further feature and extend the scope  of this work next year, and I trust  that aliinstitutes will send in ns D>any  entries as possible.  Short courses in horticultural and  live stock matters will be held in connection with thc institutes where ��� sufficient attendance is guarantejd. Pruning and fruit packing schools will also  be held wherever practicable. The department proposes to feature demonstration work as much as .lossible this  vear. believing that this kind aaf work  is of much more practical vailue th-  evening lecture work.  The past year has been ,>ne of trial  to all. and the farmer has also had to  suffer. Prices for fruits and vegetables  have/been most discouraging, p.n-1 in  manv cases disastrous, but grains and  meats have been, on the whole, satis-  faotorv.  The farmer who practises mixed  farming has undoubtedly bail the best  results this year, and the experience of  the lost fow years haB proved the wisdom of mixed farming. I would particularly wish to call the attention of  those who are devoting their energies  to fruit growing to the advisability of  whenever Possible, also keeping some  staack on their plaoes. A cow or two,  some pigs, a flook of poultry, are indeed, a material help to the fruitgrower in a year of bad pricfr>, such as we  havo just witnessed.  Though we have on the whole had  unsatisfactory results the past year,  do not let us be discouraged. Better  times will come again. What we have  to study is how, by praotioing the  strictest economy in production, wo  produoe the best article at the lowest  prioe, and how, after having Droducod  such an article, we can by the adoption of businesslike principles and by  co-operative action, market it to the  best advantage.  We aro indeed livin" in troublous  times. The nations of Europe are engaged in a titanic strugo4e for mastery��� a struggle whioh oan only have  one ending, and that tho triumph of  iustieo. honor and right. In soite of  these conditions, however tho outlook  for the farmer is ~ood. The devastation, of Europe means the curtailment  in those countries affected by lhe war.  of all foodstuffs, a defioiency which  must bo made mod bv the other countries in tho world. It is our dutv  therefore, as citizens   of the    British  Irrigation Farming  Comparative Results of Dry Land and  Irrigation Farming.  Interesting figures showing comparative results of dry lttnd and iraiga-  tion farming have been made public  ��y tho Dominion Experimental Farm  at Lethbridge. Experiments extended  ovor a period of seven years aro very  conclusive in their evidenoo of the  increased returns made possible bv irrigation, as the following table will  indicate:  Wheat (Red Fife)  Non  Year.                             Irrigated  Irri  gated  1908    34  34  1908    29  37  1910    15  29  1011    - hoiled-  1912    31  113  1913   27  45  67  Average  26  46  Oats (Banner)  88  1909    56  7(7  68  1911   -hailed -  1912     77  145  ,15  113  Average    ' 59  101  Barley (Claude)  1908   56  (iO  1909  ;...   41  64  1910     12  42  1911     -hailed -  1912     29  81  1913    40  94  1914     30  07  Average   34  73  Potatoes (Irish Cobbler)  1908    92  235  1909   159  605  1910  ,           103  521  1911     356  5t)0  1912     296  501  1913     229  528  1914     400  495  233  492  Average          These figures show that (or the period of seven years, wheat, under irri-  o-ation yielded an average of 20 bushels per acre more than under dry  farming; oats yielded 42 bushels  more; barley 30 bushels more and  do ta toes 259 mushels more. It should  also be nated that 'under irrigation  very successful orops of alfalfa were  prown, which not onlv were very profitable in themselves, but maintained  and increased the fertility of'the soil.  As summer fallow is unnecessary  where an alfalfa rotation can be established the farmer's land is producing a  crop every year undei irrigation as  against every sccand year unher dry  farming practice.  WHY WE HANG UP STOCKINGS  The custom of hanging up the sleeking on Christmas eve arose Irom an  incident in the life of the good St.  Nicholas. One clay, when h'j was  overtaken by a severe storm he took  refuge in a convent, and the next  day being Christmas he Dreached a  sermon to tbe nuns which they liked  so muoh that they asked him to come  next year and preach to them again.  On his second visit, which was also  on a Christmas eve, before "oing to  bed he asked each one of the nuns to  lend him a stocking, and he filled the  stockings with su��ar plums in return  for their hospitality.  KELOWNA  O'Neil . .  135  144  177  176  192-824  Rossi .   .  155  129  143  152  139���718  Pettigrew.  157  138  145  156  149-745  Treadgold,  159  100  138  145  169-711  Purdy . .  139  148  132  151  189-759  Totals .  745  659  736  780  838-8767  VERNON  Hayward.  133  167  158  145  110-713  Booth .  .  167  159  148  183  148-802  Webb . ..  171  119  140  173  170-773  Castner ..  151  163  157  128  107-706  Holden . .  126  163  176  167  159-785  Empire, for oaeh of us to inorease his  Droduction, grow more a?r*in, keep  more and better stock, so that we may  help to auxnlv the deficiency, and feed  the millions in the mother corntry and  in the lands of our Allies, and thus  do our share towards the defence of  the British Empire.  Those also oan serve who stay at  home anh work, and this is how those  of us who, for one cause or another,  oannot havo the privilege of sairvini:  our country at tho front, oan help out  in another way.  It is a matter of deep regret to me,  as your superintendent, that, owing  to the necessity for rigid eooi >m������ in  the expenditure of provincial funds, it  was found necessary to cancel the Annual Convention of Farmers' Institutes  and I sincerely trust that next year  we may most again as usual, under  happier auspioes, with the war satisfac  torily ended, and with a lasting peace  assured.  My best wishes to all tho members  of your institute, and may the year  1916 have all good in store for the  farmers oi our province.  W. E. SCOTT.  Deputv Minister of  Agriculture.  Totals     748  771  776 786  688-3769  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  l-AtusiTO*  i   hi   ii -a-=  VALUES  in Winter Apparel  To clear the balance of all Winter  Goods before our New Spring Goods  arrive we are offering goods at ridiculous low prices, and all suitable for  Present Wear.  BARGAINS FOR MEN  Men's Overshoes, reg. $2.50, at $1.50  Men's blizzard Rubbers, cloth top, reg. $1.50 tl 1JJ  Men's Rubbers, in large size, reg. $1, for.. , CA��  Men's High-cut Boots, reg. $5.50 and $6, for $3.95  Men's good Work Boot, reg. $4, for $2.75  Men's box calf and vici kid boot--, reg. $6.50 .  _\t\ 50  Large shipments will be arriving daily after a few  weeks to be sold at cash prices to please everyone.  You will find astonishing values and bargains  in every department. As  we buy and sell for cash  We Sell For Less;  Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishings, Boots and Shoes  Very Special for  this week:  Men's $3.50  Hockey  Boots, to clear, for  $2.25  Jutt In  Some Ladies'and children's ('oats  Travellers' Samples  One-Third  off price  Buy for CASH and thus  save your money  Raes' Store  Bargains for the whole Family  L. RICHMOND   -   Mngr. ^m  PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA   RECORD  __  THUBSDAT; JANUABY. 14, W16  WANTED!  J  Prepaid Kates: 2 cents per word  first insertion and 1 cent per word for  each subsequent insertion. No ad., inserted for less than 25 osnts.  LINOLEUM'S STOBY  AU classified advertisements must be  paid for in advance owing to the cost  attending the booking and charging oi  small items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  FOR  SALE  FOR SALE.���Dry, green-cut fir, per  rick $2.00, 85.26 per cord. Apply  A. I. McKillican. 8'.'p  FOK SALE. Lefevre estate. Now is  vour chance for a good improved  ranch, the best buy in the Okanagan  One hundred and forty-three acres,  all frinced, a fine creek runs through  the property, best of land, with its  ���wn irrigation system, in the heart  of the Orchard district, on tho main  road, onlv three miles from Kelowna  mail delivered at door every day  Must be sold to wind up estate. Ad  dress P.O. Box 157, Kelowna] B.C.  SITUATIONS WANTED  Do you know that the linoleum you  walk over each day represents products from all the continents?  We will bevrin with cork, which very  largely comes from North America.  Here the bark iB stripped from the  trunk and larger branches of tho cork  tree when they attain the age of 25  years.  The cork is conveyed from the forest to the nearest boiling statiun to  be boiled in huge vats until the rough  woodv oart can be scruped oil aud tho  "fit rendered pliable. It is next stopped to Spain, and trimmed there into  a dozen "radon or more, rebaled and  sent to linoleum factories.  Linseed oil, from which linole.un  derives its name, is obtained from  flax seed largely grown in Russia  and the Argentine. The flax is simil  arly thrashed to wheat when the crop  ib ripe. The seed is sent to an oil-  crushing centre, cleansed, and the oil  extracted by means of crushing (he  Reed between corrugated steel roll  era. Then it is filtered, tanked nnd  sent to the linoleum faotories.  Burlap, which acts as a oohefltve  for linoleum.is derived from jute, in  India. Packed in bales, it is ship  Ded to Dundee, Scotland, to bo fur  thor treated into burlap, and then to  the factories for the purpose of backing the linoleum.  Australia is one of thc eoun trior  which sunnlv pigments for the coloring of linoleum.  Kelowna Boys Bowl Over  Vernon in Tournament Final  Wanted.��� Italian family man and  wife with three children all able to  work, wants position on a funn or  ranch. Apply P, 0. Box 654, Kelowna. 6-9  WANTED.���Position to take oharge of  farm or ranch. Apply W. S. Mori is.  P.O. Box 406, Kelowna. Stf.  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED.���Organist and Choirauster  for St. Michuel and AU Angels'  Church, Kelowna. Knowledge of An-  tflioan music essential. Apply to  Rev. T. Groeno, Rector, Kelowna.5-7  MISCELLANEOUS  STRAYED. - Bay mare, two black  front feet, white on front of hind  feet, white forehead and white spot  on none, blotch brand 0n Lett shoulder. Thin mare wintered at my  ranch last year and is again with  my band. Owner can havo simo by  proving ownership and paying expenses. Thos. Bulman, Cloverdale  Ranch, 'phone 306. 8-11  NOTICE  Anyone found cutting up sawlogs  along the lake shore will be prosecuted.  0. K. LUMBER CO., LTD.  5-8 Kelowna, Bf C.  Owing to the lateness of this isnuo  on account of tbe election we are able  to givo below a detailed report of the  ''disaster" which befel the Vornon  Bowling team when they ran into thu  local ten-pin artists last night on the  home alleys. The game started at 7.30  sharp, and at the start the YernoniteB  looked as though thev would give ihe  locals a hard game, but the consistency and accuracy with which tho locals  upset tho pins soon bt-guii lo till  the visitors who fell behind and were  never dangerous.  Thu I- pin lead held by tho Vornon  team as a result of last week's gnmufl  in tho northern city was 3000 iiiii.nl  no and at tho end of the first g.iuv  tho locals had a clear lead of ISO pins,  having won the first frame bv IV2 pins.  The second game was captured bv 257.  the third bv 189, the fourth iw 128  and tho last game by 123, so tho lead  held by the locals -at the finish wns*  839 pins. Deducting the 12 gaiund hy  the visitors on their home jiMt./s the  locals have    ft clear lead of S21 pins.  A largo crowd wgs on hand to boo  the contest, among them being a good  number of ladies who visited thc alleys for the first time, ond expressed  themselves much pleased with tne fine  donn sport whieh they know so little  about before.  The Vernon howlers rolled a very  consistent panic, as will be shown by  the scores below, but the way ihe local ol avers smashed thc timber nrn"*"1  was Indeed good to Bee and each man  In spite of the thaw we are  Still Running and doing  better work than ever at  PENTICTON  STEAM LAUNDRY  We therefore trust that our  old customers will continue  to patronize our new agency  -AT-  The Smokers'Store  J. B. WHITEHEAD    -   Prop.  Next to the Poaa-Oaface  SPIREIXA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr.  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  street between the hours of 1.30 and  6 n.ni.. Saturdav of each week to meet  ladies wishing to order corsots. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna. Mtf.  DRAINAGE AND DYKING ACT  Rutland Drainage District.  Notit? is herebv ffivec that n Court  of Revision will be held at the Rutland nublio school, Rutland. I*. C, at  the hour of 1 n.m., on the 18th day  of December. 1914, for the Revision ol  the Rutland Drainage Distriot Assess  ment Roll.  fSard.l   Allan C. Loosemore.  Ira E. Clever  Willis T. Schell.  Commissioners.  14th November, 1914 62-5  Its EGGS That Pay Now  And the " Barron " Strain Produces 'em  White Wyandottes & Buff Orpingtons  I nave a few Cockerels of the above breeds  for stock birds. They are direct from the  celebrated Barron strain, of Lancashire,  England, and are of good egg-laying type  1 will take a reasonable price for CASH  Also Timothy and Clover Hay for Sale  A. W. COOKE  Benvoulin  P.O. Box 663, Kelowna  Cut your Grocery Bill, and  swell your Bank Account by  buying at Cut Prices, from  Edward's Cash Grocery  Opposite tke Pott Office  If you have not received our Grocery Bulletin (ot, month of  January, call in at the store and procure same.  Flour is Advancing, but we are still selling Purity Three  Star Flour (an excellent bread maker), 98 lbs. for $3.50  .We guarantee sttantion and aatiefaction to all customer!.   Phone your  ordera to 39 and they will receive our prompt attention  " W. M. EDWARDS  played well. Treedeold ran away  with the hieh average for the five  frame while Purdv pot awja- with  hieh score. Walker rolled the best  eamea for the visitors anil railed up a  total of 816 pins.  The Virnon players -arrived by car  about five o'clook and left immediately after the games for home.  Arranecmcnts aro beinp made whereby another series of games will bo  ninvod in tho near future and there  is littlo doubt that when tho Vorunn  boys cot oroinjr right the locals will  not havo na easy a tir.io as 'bev did  lust night.  Following aro tho scores of the  fames last night:  Havward  Booth . .  Mullet .  Walker .  Waabb . .  VERNON  188   121   12fi  95  143  138  138  133  128  106  161  126  128  129  190  197  189-732  134-031  131-657  101-81 fl  141���712  739-3551  We have what you want in  LUMBER  Common and Finish  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction  guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  D. LLOYD-JONES  Managing-Director  *m*>  This product has  won   world-wide  fame, and the adoption of the follow-  in'; four words for the standard of  excellence:  .  Honor  Quality  Strength  Service  and a strict obedience to this standard  has made the HUNT BROS. COM-  PANY a name to conjure with in  canned fruits  Our Cash Special Price on Hunt's  Supreme Quality Canned Fruits, is  3 Cans for $1  The regular price ia 40c per can  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  " Quality and Service," our Motto  sP���  Bona Fide January Clearance Sale  FR some years past we have considered it good, business to have TWO Sales each year: Midsummer  to clean up Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, &c, and any merchandise which would be out of style if kept  over; JANUARY, our Regular Clearance Sale, 6f all Heavy Winter Goods, and so make ready for our  new Spring Goods which commence arriving in January.    We have never put on a sale of any better  merchandise than we are now doing, and never at such reductions.   Every article in the store is cut good  and deep for only Two Weeks, from January 2nd, to January 16th, both days inclusive.  Men's Suits and  Overcoats  825.00 values for .'  (19.00  $22.60 values for ��... 117.00  $20.00 valuBB for ,'  $15.00  816.50 values for 112.50  813.50 values for 810.20  Men's Hats & Caps  85.00 values for   13.75  84.50 valuea tor   83.40  83.00 values tor 83.35  81.75 values fo*  81.36  81.00 values for ...    75o.  76o. values for     60o.  Boys' Suits and  Overcoats  815.00 values for   811.26  $12.00 valuos for   89.00  810.00 values for 87.50  87.50 values for   85.70  80.50 values for  84.90  85.00 values for  83.75  84.50 values tor   83.40  Boys' Underwear  82.50 suits reduced to   11.90  82.00 suits reduoed to  81.50  $1.50 suits  reddoed  to   81.15  81.30 suits reduced   to   81.00  Bedding, &c. ���  Pure Wool Blanktei  and Lovely  Eiderdowns  Eiderdowns, 820.00 values for   $15.00  815.00  810.00  87.50  88.50  85.00  11.25  7.60  5.70  4.90  8.75  EXTRA  Extra Specials  These will be displayed on tables:  Remnants, Oloves, Linens, Neokwear,  Boots and Shoes, Hosiery, Underwear  specials, Sweaters and anything that  may oome forward durina�� our taking  of inventory.  Furs Specially  .    Priced  We have some lovelv small neek pieces  and lame Huffs ai ercat discount.  8100.00 sets of Grey Mole   $70.*0  830.00 seta oi Marmot   $22.50  820.00 sets of Marmot   $15.00  915.00 sets of Marmot   $11.25  Womens Evening Gowns  and Street Silks  840.00 Creations Ior  $80.00  835.00  It  it  27.00  $30.00  II  t    <-<#<i  29.60  $26.00  tt  a   *...  19.00  $20.00  tt  u  18.00  ���16.50  tt  u  .....       a,.,.,  12.60  $16.00  tt  tt     '11.25  Every  one in proportion  Women's and Children's  Underwear  $4.00 Suits and Combinations   $3.00  $3.50  it     tt           tt  3.65  $3.00  a     tt        if  2.25  $2.00  tt     tt           tt  1.60  $1.60  tt     tt           tt  1.15  $1.35  it     a           it  .95  $1.00  tt     tt .        ti  .75  (.76  u     it           tt  .80  $ .65  tt     u           u  .45  Staples. Dress Goods,  Silks, Satins  and House Furnishing*  36-inch Silks $1.95 values at ...  ��s��.  36-inch Silks, $1.50 values at .  $1.15  Sorirea,  navy and blaok $2.50 at $1.90  navy and blaok 82.00 at $1.50  Serges.  Sortres,  nsv and black, $1.60 at $1.15  Twooda  76o. values for    . 00o.  Tweeds  65o. values for    . 45c.  Thomas Lawson, Limited  tsm


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