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Kelowna Record Feb 22, 1912

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 VOL. IV.   NO. 13.  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY,  FEB. 22, 1912.  $1.50 Per Annum.  "   Meeting of City Council  Rates on Electric Light, Power and Water Reduced���Further  Grant to Irrigation Water Committee  There "'as a full attendance al  ihe meeting of the city council  Monday morning and some important business was transacted.  The following accounts were referred to the finance committee for  payment:���  C. Adams,  4   days' work on pole  line extensions -  R.  I.  Willi!!,  refund  on   electric  light deposit    -  " Orchard  City   Record,"   printing  and advertising January -  " Kelowna   Courier,"   printing and  advertising, Oct. to Jan.  -        - 213.75  12.00  10.00;  New Crowley Building J Annual Meeting of  Board of Trade  276  84.20  29.00  13.00  54.61  79.80  4.25  C.P.R. Freight ....  D. Leckie, power-house supplies    -  W. R. Trench, stationery  Crane Co., hale white waste -  Imperial Oil Co., two barrels oil    -  Northern Electric Co., supplies for  power-house .'.�����-  Kelowna Car. Works, steel wrench  D.  W. Crowley  Co., supplies  for  indigents -----      2.29  Mr. Fuller waited upon the council for an explanation of widely-  varying amounts of his electric  light bills. The monthly bills fur  his residence had run up to as  much as $10 or $12 per month,  and he had thought it time to pull  up a little, his capital not being  large enough to run a $12 a month  electric light plant in his house.  The meter had been changed two  or three times. Last month he  believed he had used more light  than ever before, and yet the bill  had dropped to $2 80. This seemed to indicate that he had been  much overcharged previously. He  had also changed his lamps last  month but he did not think they  would make all that difference.  It was decided to have the chief  engineer inquire into the matter  and report to the council. With  this assurance Mr. Fuller withdrew.  Mr. D. W. Crowley appeared on  behalf of the committee appointed  at a public meeting last year to look  after the distribution nf irrigation  water in the city. The council \\ac\  made a grant of $300 to assist the  committee in repairing the flumes  and clearing out the ditches, and  ail this money had been spent in  this way. An unlooked for expense of $150, however, had been  incurred in putting two culverts  under the roadway. Thi< had consequently left them in the hole to  the extent of $110. This was  owing in wages to Mi. D. McMillan. Mr. Crowley thought the  council should bear the expense  of the culverts. What made  the committee's finances worse  was the fact that several of those  who had used the irrigation waler  had refused to pay their dues, and  there seemed to be no way of  making them.  Aid. Copeland, who had also  been on the committee, remarked  that a mistake had been made in  not collecting all monies before  turning on the water. So far as  the expenditure went he had  vouchers for every item of it.  Aid. Taylor did not think the  city was called upon to replace  culverts used for irrigation, unless  they had been torn out in grading  the stteeta. If they had simply  decayed in the oidinary way the  cily had no authority to pay for  their removal. He disagreed with  the principle of the city incurring  any liability in respect to irrigation.  Aid. Copeland mentioned that  the $300 granted by the city had  all been spent in labor and material  for repairing flumes and cleaning  out ditches which had not been  cleaned out for years. The work  had been done and someone  would have to pay for it.  Mr. Crowley said he did not  like to have people asking him for  money in payment for wages due  to them, and in accordance with  the conditions under which he  took office on the committee he  absolutely refused to be held responsible for it. He believed it  could be run on a paying basis..  It was no use attempting to irrigate  gardens with city water. H  ridiculed the idea that there would  be any gteat difficulty in the way  of the city acquiring power to take  over the system.  Aid.   Raymer   mentioned   that  while at the coast he had spoken  to Mr. Armstrong, chief water commissioner on the subject. He had  been informed that the cily had no  right to take over the irrigation  system but Mr. Armstrong had  promised to try and devise aome  scheme whereby the requisite  power could be obtained.  Aid. Blackwood thought the city  should make up ihe deficit. The  committee had had a difficult and  26 751 thankless job and he did not think  they should be allowed to lose on  it.  The mayor said he had every  sympathy wilh the committee, but  they ought not lo overlook the fact  that relatively only a small number  of people used the irrigation water  and they were asking the whole of  the ratepayers to bear the expense.  It was suggested that the reason  for the deficit was the neglect of  water users to pay their dues and  Various methods were suggested to  compel these delinquents to come  to lime.  A resolution was eventually proposed by Aid. Su'herland as follows : " That a grant of $1 10.50 be  made to the Waler Committee, and  that no further grants be made  this year."    This was passed.  Mr. R. H. Parkinson attended  with a subdivision plan of Lots 4  ar.d 5, Block 7, Map 315. belonging to L. Holman. This was  approved.  Before withdrawing, Mr. Parkinson mentioned that he had an  opportunity to obtain from a friend  of his in California a lot of interesting reports respecting the oiling  of roads which had proved a great  success in preventing mud and  dust in other places. In view of  the state of the streets at the present time the information might be  useful.  ���Mayor Jones thanked Mr.Parkin-  son and said the council would be  pleased to obtain any information  on the subject.  The   correspondence  was  then  taken up, the first communication  being a telegram from the Okanagan Telephone Co., as follows:���  Victoria,  F.b. 19, 1912.  Mayor of Kelowna,���  Board of directors just learned of dissatisfaction of your body with our company. This entirely unnecessary and un.  desired by us. Any representations you  wish to make regarding service will be  welcomed by us and immediately consider,  ���"* Okanagan Telephone Co..  New Westminster.  Aid. Taylor mentioned that he  had been in Vernon during the  last day or so and had spoken to  Mr. Hankey who was interested  in the Okanagan. Telephone Co.  He had told Mr. Hankey of the  situation in Kelowna and the latter  had expressed great surprise and  had said that if there had been  any want of tact on the part of the  management he would at once  communicate with the head office  The telegram  was  probably  the  The completion of the new  Crowley block is causing a reshuffle  n.i.ongst some of the business firms  in town. The store occupied for  such a brief time by Messrs. Crowley themselves has been taken Mr.  K. F. Oxley, whose business has  outgrown the somewhat narrow  limits of his present store. I he  new store is to be handsomely  fitted up in modern style, with all  ihe latest contrivanc-s of an up-to-  date grocery store. Special cases  are to he provided for the storage  of butter, etc., wilh a view to thorough protection from heat and  flies, and many other improvements along the same line.  W. M. Parker & Co. are moving  this week into the other store and  are holding a removal sale prior to  doing so. A quantity of new showcases are being put in, and when  finished the new store will present  a handsome appearance.  The offices on the second floor  are already nearly all rented. Mr.  G. A. Fisher and Messrs, Copeland  & Elliott have the front rooms.  Mr. E. Wilkinson, J. Ferguson  and J. Levitt are amongst those  who have taken rooms.  Report on Telephone Question���Election of Officers for  Ensuing Year  Chinamen Celebrate  New Year Last Time  Calendar  Corresponds   With  Ours Henceforth  For the past few days Chinatown  has been the scene of high revels  in celebration of their new yeai.  ire works have been let off with  a prodigality which always surprises the new comer. The Chinks  nt this time too develope a wonderful burst of generosity, handing  around presents of flower bulbs,  native delicacies, crackers and  cigars to all comers. The festivities are continued for several days.  This year is lo be the last of  these celebrations, for the president of the republic of China, and  his councillors, striking at a custom  that bears the rime of centuries,  have ordered (he adoption of the  Juilian calendar, beginning with  January 1st 1912, and allowing the  final celebration of Sun Nin, as the  feast is called, this year, as a concession to thoBe remote Chinese  exiles, who had not received the  proclamation in time.  Provincial Election May  be About April 12th  House Prorogues on Feb. 27  The "World" says that prorogation, which is to take place February 27, will be followed almost  immediately by dissolution and  that the writs will be issued at  once for a general election to oe  held on April 12.  esult.  The mayor mentioned that the  Board of Trade had received a  similar telegram and it would be  well to defer any consideration of  the matter until after the annual  meeting of that body which was to  take place the same evening.  Aid. Taylor suggested that a  careful investigation be made of  the chatter of the company as no  one seemed to know just what the  company could do.  Mayor Jones mentioned that the  special telephone committee was  still standing, and they should make  it their business to look into the  company's charter.  A letter which caused some  amusement on account of its anticipating events somewhat, was  from an architect at the coast  asking if an architect had been  chosen for the new courthouse and  jail, as if not he would like to  submit sketches.  The clerk was instructed to  inform him that the architect had  not yet been selected,  A letter was read from Sam  Lister, writing from Ripon, England, asking the council to assist  him in getting a pass from the  immigration authorities so that he  Continued on pass 8  There was something approaching a free for all fight in Sam Lee's  restaurant last Saturday night. A  drunken hobo seeking a quarrel  began illtreating one of the Chinks,  who signalled his countrymen to  his assistance. A general mixup  ensued with the result that the  "white" man was thrown out on  to the sidewalk very much the  worse for wear. From all accounts  he richly deserved what he got.  The centenary of Charles Dickens, the famous author, is to be  celebrated this year, and on Sunday evening n< xt the Rev. J. W.  Davidson will take as the subject  for hia sermon "The Christianity of  Dickens."  Miss Lottie Llovd-Jones won the  prize last Saturday afternoon at  the Dreamland Matinee dot guessing contest. The contest is now a  regular institution and Saturday  afternoon is eagerly looked forward to by every boy and girl in  Kelowna.  The Delhi Durbar pictures will  be shown at Dreamland next Monday and Tuesday, showing the coronation ceremonies of the King  and Queen as Emperor and Empress of India,  The Board of Trade held its annual meeting Monday evening last  in Raymer's Hull. The president  Mayor J. W. Jones occupied the  chair.  Ihe usual minutes being disposed of a batch of correspondence  was taken up.the principal item be-  a telegram from the Okanagan  Telephone Co., a duplicaie of that  read eailier in the day at the cily  council meeting, offering to conler  with the Board on any matters in  dispute.  Mr. F. S Coates was then called  upon to give his report as delegate  lo Summerland, re telephone question. He said he had gone lo  Summerland as directed by the  Board and had met in conference  eight or nine Summerland citizens.  He found that the Summerland  people had been much firmer in  regard to the telephone question  than we had. When they, (Summerland), determined that the  terms and rates of the new company did not meet wilh their approval, they at once canvassed the  subscribers, and found that qui'e  90 per cent of ihem were prepared  to subscribe to stork in a new company. I hey would not compromise with the Okanagan Telephone  Co., in the matter of rates, and il  was decided to take the necessary  uleps to form a new company.  1 liey wished to co-operate with  Kelowna as well as any of the  other towns on ihe lake. They advised him that Penticton and  Peachland were working on the  same lines as Summerland, and  were hoping in the new arrangement that Naramata would  also be coupled up wilh the system.  It was suggested that It might be  advisable to have a few of the people of Summerland, Peachland and  Penticton meet with a few of the  Kelowna people to discuss ways  and means. In any case, he was  given to understand, that the Summerland people would accept no  compromise with the Okanagan  Telephone Co.  He was told by the people of  Summerland that the cost of the  systems at Penticton, Summerland  and Peachland, or rather the sum  invested, did not exceed $29,000.  1 his was given on the authority of  stockholders in the old syrtem. If  that was a fact, considering the  scattered area served by the telephone system in Summerland, it  would seem that a system could  be installed in Kelowna at much  less than the estimated cost. Summerland had 175 'phones, and he  presumed that Penticton had about  the same number. The people of  Summerland requested that they  be kept advised of the progress  here, in order to keep in as close  touch with the people of Kelowna  as possible.  The secretary then ,ead the minutes of a meeting organising the  Summerland company which had  been forwarded, the outline of  which is given in another column.  Mr. Coates said he wi lied to  mention that the people of Summerland, as slated in the minutes  just read, had limited the amount  of stock to be held by one person  to five shares, in order to distribute  the stock as widely a possible.  The object was to tun the new  system on a co-operative basis and  to strive and give the best service  al something like cost price. It  was thought that in operating in  this way the effect would be quite  as good as taking over the system  by the municipality. They wished  impress upon the people of Kelowna to follow the same lines, keeping to the front the best service at  lowest possible cost, and not to  look for profits.  After   some   discussion  a committee consisting of Messrs Coates,  ! Leckie, Taylor, T.  Morrison   and  'Hereron  were  appointed   to   go  thoroughly into the question.  A letter re (ire insurance rates  which appeared in our last issue  was referred to the executive committee.  The maltcr of delay in transmitting lelegrams was mentioned, Mr.  Fisher explaining that the delay in  a specific case had been traced to  the C. P. R.  Wilson Landing and  West Side Notes  (FroM our owa correspond,-!!!)  Mr. Philip Atkinson is improving his property by putting up a  substantial fence.  Messrs Seeley and   Ramsey  are  The following were appointed "'".bu,ily en����8ed in ioM����� ��P:  new members: Messrs. L E. Taylor! ?ra('on". <w�� m.ore ""Vers having  H. C. Hillard, A. Edwards, Cecil'"���� 8tarted work'  Rogerson, D. D. Campbell, G. A.  Meikle.and Dr. Huycke.  A list of accounts amounting to  $178-97 were ordered paid.  The secretary then read his re-  report and financial statement, the  latter showing a cash balance in  hand of $85.08 with a balance of  assets over liabilities of $986.78.  The Publicity Committee's report  was then read and on the motion  of Mr. H. W. Raymer, who referred  to the excellent work accomplish*d  was adopted.  Mi. Adams, on behalf of ihe  olher members of the committee  gave thanks for the resolution. He  referred to the apparent high  cost of the new booklets, but pointed out that reprkjajgm'rLdSe had  for a very much KSaaateflMle. He  sugges'ed that the new Publicity  committee should be allowed to  Ho more extensively into other  forms of advertising in the coming  year.  The President intimated that as  Messrs DuMoulin, Pilcairn and  himself were unable to attend the  meeting of the Associated B .arils  at Penticton, it would be necessary  lo appoint new delegates. As Mr,  Elliott had been appointed alternative delegate at ihe lust meeting  it would only be necessary to find  two in.ire. Mr. Hereron and Mr.  kerr were appointed,  The President then rose to give  his address. He said there was  one point on which lliey were all  agreed ; that ihe attendance at the  Mastei Leney has been much oc-  oupied receiving visits from many  admiring friends. He accompanied  Lis father and mother in paying  some return calls on Sunday last.  Mr. Henrv Chaplin of Bear Creek  was a visitor here on Tuesday last.  1 he occasion being Mr. S. Good-  acre's birthday. The latter looking  wonderfully well and being the  recipient of congratulations froth  many friends. We are yiaj lo  hear of the improvement of Mis.  Chaplin's health after her very  serious illness.  Mrs. R. A. D. M. Ramsey, secretary Treasurer of the West Side  Ladies' Equestrienne Club was out  on Saturday last arranging for a  field day early in April.  East Kelowna News  (From our own correipondci.i)  Continued en pii,j��T 8  Rutland News.  I torn our own cotrenpondi'iil.  John Campbell " takes the biscuit " for early plowing he having  started this week on J. Chariton's  bench lot.  A meeting of the school trustees  is to be held on Tuesday night  next to decide on the purchase of  a school site. This is important to  all interested in having the new  school centrally located.  Mr. W. Shanks has disposed of  his two lots on the 2nd sub. to  Messrs. F. S. Cownue and A. C.  Looseman who have been occupying ihe Baker house for the past  year. They take possession of their  property at once.  Don't forget to turn out to ihe  lantern entertainment al the Methodist church on Saturday night at  8 p.m. The views will be shown  and explained by Rev. R. Hughes  who is giving the entire proceeds  to the Church Building Fund. A  collection will be taken.  The birthday social held at Mrs  Fleming's home last Tuesday evening on behalf of the Ladies' Aid  fund of the Methodist church was  well attended judging from the  amount received ($22), which  would show that the ages of those  present totalled up to 2,200 years  at I c. per year. Taking the number  present at 70, this would make the  average age to be 31 years, ahow.  ing that Rutland is still in its early  life. The programme was well  carried out and after games were  played the usual coffee and cake  brought a pleasant evening to a  close.  The K. L. O. Debating Sociely  intend giving an entertainment on  the first of March which will mark  ihe close of the season. A concert will be followed by a dance  in the school house. The nam -s  of the' performers at the conceit  are not, at present, available, but  as musical talent is not scarce  amongst the members, assures a  delightful evening for all present.  The lectures given last Wednesday, under the auspices of ihe  auspices of theHorticultural Branch  of the Department of Agriculture  were well attended and much appreciated.  Wood cutting Extraordinaire!  It is reported that twelve ricks of  wood is the average cut per day  by three Americans on the Benches  We may mention that they use an  ordinal y cross-cut saw.  Two other gentlemen say (I ? ? I)  that they cut and split an average  of ten ricks a day, pine wood, with  a saw that had half-a-dozen teelh  missing -and we believe they are  "tee totallers." We think these  gentlemen might be doing a great  service to the community, und in-  cidently lining their own pockets  if they were to give an exhibition  on Fair Day in the form of a side  show.  Items from Ellison  (From ourowiicorreipondt-nt.)  A concert was held i  school room on Friday  Miss Fowler, of Peachland, was  (he guest of the Misses Fullerton  this week.  Mr. Macdonald of the Public  School siall will address the Kelowna Brotherhood next Sunday  afternoon at 3.30 at the Baplisl  Church on " Nationalism."  China is assured of an early abolition of the Indo-Chinese opium  traffic and the prohibition of the  exportation of morphine and cocaine except for medical use by  the terms of the convention between the powers represented at  the internatir n il opium conference  at the Hague,  the new  ast, undei  the auspices of the Literary Sociely.  Owing to the unfavorable condition  of the weather there was nol a very  large attendance. Songs were  rendered by Miss G. Clower, Mr.  G. Whi(ak.;r, and Mr. Taylor, ihe  last named gentleman bem;,' accorded an enthusiastic reception,  we hope to hear him again in thia  district before long. A dialogue  by Miss P. Raymer and four pupils  caused much merriment and a  recitation by Miss Raymer also being much appreciated. Miss Mar-  joiie and Master R. Bulman played  a pianoforte duet which received a  well merited encore. Mrs. Taylor  and Mr. G. Whitaker officiated as  accompanists, the chair being occupied by Mrs. Hay in the absence  of the president, Dr. Dickson.  The old school has now been  removed to its new site, where it  is to undergo considerable alterations, which will no doubt be a  credit to the community.  Mr. J. Conroy has put up another  building behind his house. This  corner has the appearance now of  quite a prosperous village.  A drunken lumberjack named  Brown was sent up Tuesday for  three months for the theft of a  parcel of gloves from Lequime'a  store. He had managed to. sell a  number of pairs when caught. The Orchard City Record.  ThUfSdaq, Feb. 12  77/�� ORCHARD CITY RECORD  Published coery Thursday at the Office.  Kelowna. B.C.  JOHX LEATHLEY, Editor and Proprietor.  Subscription $1.50 per annum.  To United Slates $2.00 pet annum.  Advertising  ates upon application.  Famine Threatens China  China is receiving a large share  of attention from all parts of the  world at the prest nt time. The  worst of the struggles into which  the revolution has plunged it's  people seem to be over, but from  accounts which reach us from time  to time, a worse condition awaits  them. Two and a-half millions of  it's people are facing starvation.  I'he failure of the now deposed  Manchu government to keep rivers  dredged and embankments repaired, and the absortion of the  resources and attention of the  country in the revolution, are  bringing about a repetition of the  terrible famine of last year.  We have been asked to draw  attention to the appeal of the  Central China Fa nine Relief Committee for help, and can not do  better than give extracts from the  circular letter ot the hon. sec, E. C.  Lobenstine, Shanghai.  " As you lead this letter," he says,  " two and a-half millions of people  in China are facing starvation. A  great effort is being made out here,  but apart from the Chinese Government, the chief reliance of the  Central China Famine Rtdiel Committee is upon the generosity of  England and America, and the  utmost efforts will fall far short of  preventing all the loss of life.  "China is facing a tremendous  calamity. Most of the two and a-  half millions who are in such dire  need of help, are in the same  district where the famine raged  last vear. The Chinese are in the  midst of a struggle for freedom  and unable to do much for their  own people, indeed, one great  reason for the revolution is the  recurrence of famine conditions.  Throughout a large portion of two  populous provinces schools are  closed, business  is at  a standstill,  the weak are becoming beggars,  families are being broken up by  the sale of wives and daughters  (often into lives of vice), and the  people are lapsing into apathy.  " China is turning her face toward  the future as never before. Ihe  consideration and protection which  foreigners have received during the  present revolution are an indication  of the extent of the influence of the  West. A demonstration of friendliness on a national scale will in  this hour of need arouse great  enthusiasm among the men of the  New China, and the effect on trade  and political relations, and on the  progress of civilization and Christianity will be incalculable.  I he funds raised will be used to  avert starvation, and at the same  time to start China upon a policy  of conservation.  " It is planned to give relief only  in return for labor on canals and  dykes, except in the case of those  unable to work. Competent foreign  and Chinese engineers will cc-  operate in making all such work  of permanent value in preventing  future floods.  I he famine will be at its worst  in February and March and will  continue until harvest in the middle  of May. It is imperative that money  begin to come in before the end  of February if great loss of life is  to be avoided."  For the convenience of those  who may wish to help in this  relief work, we shall be pleased  to    receive   subscriptions   at   the  Record" Office and see that  they are forwarded to the proper  quarter.  COMPANIES'ACTS, 1897-10  In the matter of the  KELOWNA BREWING CO., Ltd.,  In Voluntary Liquidation.  Pursuant to section 229 of the Companies Act, a meeting of tlie creditors of the  ahnve-named company will be held at the  offices of Mr. S. T. Elliott, Bernard AvenU**.  Kelowna, B.C', on Saturday, the 9th day of  March, 1912, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon.  All persons having any claim against the  company are required to send full particulars of same to me, the undersigned, on or  before the 29th day of February.  LEOPOLD IIAYES, Kelowna, B.C.  L.A.A. Liquidator.  The Behavior of Frost  Not so long ago we were told  that the cause ol plants being damaged in spring frosts was not so  much the freezing o( the plant cells  as the rapid thawing of them in  the sun's rays. Now there is a new  theory ; in spring there is no sugar  in the plant's tissues. A plant can  weather the winter because during  the cold it developes its starch into  sugar, which resists frost, but when  the warmer weather comes, the  sugar is reconverted into starch,  which renders the plant defenceless. Ought we to keep our delicate plants colder than the spring  temperatures then in order to save  them ?  Another doctrine, though it is  not equally subversive of the beliefs of yesterday, explains what 'o  some gardeners may hitherto have  seemed difficult of explanation.  When the sun goes down the earth  and the grass and plants on it lose  heat and become colder than the  air; they consequently cover themselves wiih dew or hoar frost. Bul  in turn "they cool the air next to  them, and ihe cooled nir in its turn  trickles like water down hill to the  valleys." So that the plants on thel  tops of the hills become surrounded by a new stratum of air whichjs  comparatively warm, while the  cooled air which goes on trickling  Us way downhill collects in hollows  on the hilbide and in the valley at  the bottom ; the coldest air always  gravitates lowest. Consequently  the plants on the top of the hill  escape damage, while those in the  hollows and in the valley are frozen  in icy pools of air.  You get then the seemingly contradictory conclusion that plants in  "exposed" situations are likely to  be undamaged by frosts which will  kill plants that lie in the "shelter"  of the valley. That is no doubt a  fad which the countryman or gardener who has had personal experience of frost in hilly country well  appreciates, even though he may  not be equally ready with the  reason fur it,��� 1 he Spectator.  l-or a sprain YOU will find Cliainbellain's,  Liniment excellent. It allays the pain, removes the snrrnesB, anil soon restores tlie!  paits to a healtliy condition. 25 and 51)  cent bottles for sole by all dealers.  SNAPS:  LOT, with  12 by 12 Shack.    New.  Price $250.     $150 cash.  LOTS, 40 ft. by 139 ft, on Cawston Avenue.  Price $250.    Easy terms.  FOR  RENT  HOUSE, with 5 rooms, on DeHart Ave.    $16 month.  Beautiful Home for Sale for $4,000  On Park Avenue.    Eight  room, bathroom ;  full cement base, furnace complete;  Stable and woodshed.    Lot 87 ft. by 200 ft.  Terms:   One-third cash,  balance  to suit  purchaser.  We are the Sole Agents in Kelowna for   .    .  The   International   Securities   Company, Limited  And have properties for sale in  Regina, Weyburn, Lethbridge, Mootfe Jaw.  Invest through us and we will make you money  ELLISON & WILSON  Phone 27  REAL ESTATE AGENTS  Raymer Block.  "Every little movement has a meaning of its own."  Yes, our movement has a meaning���this I will relate:  I  am   moving   to   the   Crowley Block to be strictly  up-to-date;  For Kelowna is advancing, and my clients growing rich.  Come with Levitt, buy a lot or two, ere the trains are  on the switch. -  How   my   business   is   increasing,  moving,  growing  very " swell"!  Tis because I give  good bargains,  and  the  buyers  do so well.  Lt VI1 1, The Homeseeker's Friend  Any property you have for rent, sale, or if you are looking for such  see me and 1 will try to meet your requirements either by finding a  tenant or buyer, or if you are wanting to buy by putting you next to  some good snaps.  .Box 495.   'Phone 194.  J. LEVITT, p.-o  Comer Abbott St. and Lawrence Ave.  Office open every evening after supper.  Spring ClolhJBS  See one of our Special Spring Suits���$10  Positively the greatest value ever shown in  Kelowna,  Price and  Quality considered  ���I A large range to choose from, as our  spring shipment has just arrived, consisting  of Blue Serges, and nice patterns in Tweeds  and Worsteds.  Spring styles in Hats for Boys and Young Men  at from  $1.50 to $3.00  Come before  the assortment  is  broken and  ensure  yourself of a  good  fit.  'Phone 22  Lequime Bros. & Co.  'Phone 22 Thursday, Feb. 21  Orchard Gitu Record  V  t  o  last  C/3  ^ 8  a ��  O  > 5  -a  s I  CO  a>  ��9  3  cq  a  O  o  H  UJ  u  z  o.  h  <  ��i  a ,w  2  id  co    d3  &0   fl  ���1 s  w   o  �� s  ap  ��'��  *J  CO      >  J 2  3  0  A  o  -a  .5  a  M  <a  0.  8  o  9  fl  9  9  O  >.  41  E  o  a?  13  a -��  ��� l-H  0  H3  (U  cfl  fl  crj  s  *  E  41  CO  ���ft"  u  a   ��H  O  o  3  o  "55  a  9  s  o  4 -v  <U    cu  c    cu    crj  OO-iu  S   fi   o  d       'c  co i>  A  O .-  \fl M  o o  g  crj  ��30  ��    Tl      *J  1)  m Q��   v  >.       ~A  bo "C   o  S Q->  <u ~-g _2 jy  a ����� to a)  o   c   > co  f       sr',  o o    CO  g     <U   ���-��-<   CO  w ? 12 >  CU     >^    cfl    JS  Fill  co   .5    >"    o  co ��  o   -y   c  ���no   u "> '��  (U ?  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Se-3  la  u  0   *A  o ^  on _:  8 14 ,  ��f��c>l     "  m o  ce,   o  ���   <N  J3  be  u  Z  o  m  ���V  o  ^ O  5  en  u  O  CO  o  '3  a  c  Sr rS ^(  t?2 ��� 2  r  - "fl 4i  S3 ^  c  ���o  9    js s  3    ��    41      s  J 5 E ft ��  j  O  9   -  K   ��  S  5  0  cl  o  '3  a  o  % a  c  q  o  in  en  C      u  V   '3  0  0  4)  a  0  o  C "  8   T3    >  m     cu  (M     4J      v  ��� ������*   "5  s  u      fl  o   dJ  fN      Vh  -2  Si <s  tN oj   en  T i  **U  3  0��  a  9  til  i  fN  U  m  C fN  I  9  U  41  '3  in in in  cn -sr ^  rsi rn iri  '8 -8  '���V   3  S8  o  in i  od O m  ��� tN cs  CU  cn  H  O  O  OQ  CO  H  O  O  QQ  CO  H  O  ��  o  40  u  "3  8  1  rs.  Ouiui  4��   Tf   ��S  9    '    '  cr  o in O  rrC en en  a*   ca*   n  a a a  6 �� S  5   9   9  o", q, a,  4-1        |J       +J  c "3 c  8 >. 8  -a Ji j*  *te  Q, cq  Lr. SI  a  u  J 5  Cog  II a,  v  O 10 o  0) N ^  o -5  fill  it cr  S in 8  S.^ 12.  flfr 6^ &+  O 40 o  a ib a  i  y  '3  cr  a  c5  111  cr cr cr  m in \0  tn in jri ��  > ���*��� N >  (S<X��3-M  JS   '   i   i   i  CQ   4i  1)   S  ,9  *i. s.  <���   9  fl   <T  4)  *    i     i     i     i  o 'Opio  G    9  vS     >>  Boots  choose  astonish  M   o  1    "^  ���M    ���    S  L.       V-       >  ��  'ti  \      *  S.-S  "to  us  " -H  -o  c  c  a  J                      9  X   a  v                 as  o  ��� 2                mo  a          ojS  Ci           <^  \J                        v����*  ���    4)  y      J   ."3 S  <   Kji-a  .  I-M'S  TJ      -   Jj  fl   ��-i %  (0            -��       ��  -a    W  hj,     ��  a  w             _-  1 i          p     p  QQ         cm    ���  sW  V  CJ           ���   ���   ���  Na/                  U    O   0  O IT) IT)  rn n, ~��  fl  0)                    4)  S   jl-  -*  Go,  Pairs  quic  OU  750  ity    -  ity    -  ity    -  >             111  o* cr it  U                    a?    J4i  8              S��e^  ae  d   d  in  in  > fn  4 t  8   '  11.  J!     0"  OQ  J     1  II  -    1 ��  N  a. a.  3      3  3S?  *9  M  n  4* ftS-MO  a ' ��� '  S    a  K  "3  S    *    :  "13    *  81..  ak     8.  a  4)  I    ,     ,     ,  o m O    1  m fsi cs  J  -il The Orchard City Record.  Thursday, Feb. 22  The Kelotona Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED.  RESIDENTIAL LOTS  IN THE CITY  Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street  Willow Avenue  FIVE ACRE LOTS  WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY  LIMITS  On Easy Terms  TEN ACRE LOTS  ON THE BENCH  Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems  Town and Country  CALL OR WRITE  K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.  SPRAYING SEASON  r*   IS HERE   ro  We are  handling the test lines of hand and power  .   SPRAY PUMPS  Also the Angle Friend   and   Spray  Motor   Nozzles,  Extension  Rods, Hose, &c.  A shipment of Lime and Sulphur Sprats to arrioe in few days  THE MORRISON-THOMPSON  HARDWARE Co., Ltd.  Furnace and   Hot-Water Heating a Speciality.  Coal!  Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard -   $17.50 per ton.  Nicola Coal (Lump)     -   $10.00 per ton  Wellington     -     -     -   $13.00 per ton  W. HAUG    -    KELOWNA, B.C.  Telephone  Just About Now is the Right Time  lo call in and renew your subscription to the " Record."   New  subscribers will receive the balance of the yearfr ee.  Mr. W. A. Pitcairn is attending  tlie Fruit Grower's Convention at  Ottawa in place of W. C. Ricardo  of Vernon, the delegate from the  B. C. Fruit Grower's Association,  who was unable to go.  Mr. Lome Sproul arrived on Saturday for a short slay. It is his intention soon to make a trip to the  Peace River district.  Mrs. John Fletcher and her daughter Evelyn, who have been visit-  ins in  Ontario   for  the  past  two  ! months,   returned   home   bv   the  | boat Monday afternoon.  The Rev. A. W. K. Herd man  left on tuesday for Enderby to attend a meeting of the presbytery.  Mr. T. Hill, father of Mr. Thos.  Hill, Inspector of orchards, arrived  on Saturday Irom Revelstoke on a  visit to his son.  The Young People's Society of  Knox Church entertained the  Young People's Societies of the  Baptist and Mtthodist churches at  a social held on Monday night  last.  Following hard on the successful concert given by the Baptist  Church choir, have come a number  of invitations from various parts  for the choir to go and sing, in response to which the choir are to  visit Rutland, (Tuesday next at the  Methodist church), and the K.L.O.  Bench, Peachland and Summer-  land, al intervals of some two  weeks. Mr. S. Good, the choirmaster, on request, Is giving a  series of lectures on voice cultiva-  I on in the B ip'ist Church, the first  will probably be delivered Monday evening next. These lectures  are open for all interested, and will  be followed by the forming of a  tonic-solfa class.  Those who had not the opportunity of seeing the coronation of  King George have yet a chance  in the form of a lantern lecture to  be given in the Methodist church  Friday next by the Rev. Robert  Hughes. The programme includes  100 views ol the coronation pageant, besides the latest copyright  photos of the Royal family.  Mr. \V. B. Morgan left Tuesday  for Nahun on a visit to his sister.  1 he committee in charge of th*;  Hospital Ball wish to thank all  those who so kindly contributed  towards the supper. There are  still a number of dishes unclaimed, which can be obtained  at the home of Mrs. McKay.  A lecture, under the auspices of  the Ladies' Aid of Knox church,  will be given by Mr. F. R. E. De-  Hart on his trip from Kelowna to  Belfast , on Thursday, February 29  in the Sunday School hall at 8p.m.  Admission, 25c.  The home of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Curts is to be enjete, Thursday  next, February 29th, the occasion  being the celebration of the twentieth anniversary of their wedding.  Curiously enough they celebrate  the happy day but once in every  four years, it being on leap year  day. Arrangements are in the  hands of the ladies of the Methodist church, and up to the present  over eighty invitations have been  issued. We wish them continued  prosperity.  Mr. Archibald, who has been  staying with Mr. and Mrs. Macfar-  lane for the past few weeks left  Tuesday for the coast.  A wholesale cutting of! of " pigtails " is going on in Chinatown,  just now, most of the local Chinks  being desirous of proving theii  loyalty to the new republic which  haa been inngurated in the land of  their birth.  Mr. J. Lawson, who has been  visiting his sister, Mrs. Thos. Ren-  wick, returned, enroute for Miami,  Man., by Tuesday's boat.  For a sprain vou will find Chamberlain's  Liniment excellent. It allays the pain,  moves the soreness, and soon restores the  parts to a healthy conditien. 25 and 50  cent bottles for sale by all dealers.  Eyes are Valuable  so don't neglect them  until it is too late.  Have them tested now  0%t/ewna.M.'���.  'eiMMl W&M &M@k  20,000,000  READERS  Twenty Million Readers  PATHES WEEKLY  IS POPULAR  Because it records  things as they are,  and in it the public  in   their millions  can study contem  porary history���  events   as    they  actually occurred  AT  ..   THE   ..  Royal Bank of Canada  HEAD   OFFICE    -    Montreal, Quebec.  NEW YORK OFFICE . 65, William St.     LONDON OFFICE (En��.) - 2.l!ankBldj��.,PrinceisSt.  Capital Paid Up    -   $6,200,000      Reserves   -   $7,200,000  Total Assets over     -     $109,000,000  -   Bank by Mail   -  Accounts can be opened and operated b> mail.    Write for particulars, we shall  be glad to explain.  THE  SECRET  OF  WEALTH  lies in these four letters  . S  - A  -  V  -   E  Start  a  Savings   Account    to-day.     Deposit   regularly   and   watch it   grow.  Deposits of  One Dollar and upwards received.  Secure one of our SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES and place your  valuables beyond peril or danger of fire.  Lodged in absolutely fireproof safe.  Kelowna Branch     , -       H. F. REES, Manager.  Branches and correspondents throughout the world.  The Business  Man Who Does Not Advertise  is like the merchant without a store  window. He may have the best of  goods, and the most reasonable scale of  prices, but he must let the people know  it~and, moreover, keep the fact constantly before them. A good well-written  advertisement is a portable shop window.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  DREAMLAND  EVERY WEEK  GREAT WEST  "The Only Fence"  in all the West  More "GREAT WEST"  Fence and Gates sold in Kelowna district than all others  put together. Several carloads last year, more carloads  on the way for this year's trade.    It's a good  fence.  Get in on the car rate what you need this spring.  All kinds fencing materials���Woven Wire, Barbed Wire, Plain Twisted  Wire, Coiled Steel Spring Wire, Brace Wire, Staples, &c.  Ask A. E. CLARKE, Rutland, B.C.  '' A word to the wise is sufficient."  Try  a Advertisement in the " Record" just to  ensure perfect business running and a safe revenue. Thursday, Feb. 22  Orchard Gity Record  PHONE 150  DALGLEISH & GLENN  For the best in all kinds of  AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS  AUTOMOBILES  We   are prepared   to  receive  your orders for any   of  the  following reliable makes :���  "CASE,"   "HUDSON,"   "REO,"    "HUPMOBILE."  Come and talk to us about them  Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,  to suit all purchasers.  "PREST-O-LITE"  Lighting system for automobiles.   Ask for booklet on this only really satisfactory system.  SPRAY OUTFITS "  It ia becoming every year more obvious that  spraying,  to be effective, must be thoroughly done.    The cheapest and  best way to handle an orchard of any size is with   a   power  outfit.    We carry the  I. H. C. Power Spray Outfit  complete with I, 2 or 3 h. p. engine wagon and   tank.    This  is giving satisfaction in some of the best fruit districts.  A New Departure  By the purchase of T. Cooper's Harness business we  have added a new branch. We are now carrying a  big stock of first-class  HARNESS   AND   SADDLERY  Repairs of all kinds by competent men.  The famous "FIVE  ROSES" FLOUR  Lake of the Woods Milling Company.  ::    FEED   ::  Hay,   Oats,   Bran,  Wheat,  Barley,  and  Oat   Chop.  DALGLEISH & GLENN,  Pendozi Street and Lawrence Avenue.  JOB PRINTING  If it is an order for Printing you can make no mistake  in sending it to the  Jtoorb ��iiitt  Special Facilities for executing High-Class Half-Tone Work  A bill ia shortly to be introduced  into the Ontario Legislature providing for the taxation ot mail order houses by towns in which they  do business. Il is desired to make  the tax equal to the average  amount of taxes paid by an ordinary retail business.  The C.P.R. is moving its tracks  away from the main street at Kamloops.  The total fur production of British Columbia last year was worth  nearly $1,000,000, according to  game warden Bryan William.  Bounties of $3 a head were paid  on 3,600 coyotes in the province  last year, the sale of skins averaging the hunters about $3.50 a head  In addition. At the recent sale of  furs held in Vancouver 1,500 beaver skins were disposed of at an  average of $6. In addition, land  otter, wolverine, martin, mink and  silver fox skins were sold to a total  exceeding 11,000.  Canada's fisheries are claimed lo  be the most extensive of any in  the world. Last venr the catch  amounted to $30,000,000 of which  less than $4,000,000 was contributed by the inland fisheries and  all the rest was from the sea fish-  eries.  The Hon. Martin Burrell introduced into the House last Thursday, a bill to give aid and encouragement to agriculture, the grants  to be made on a population basis.  It also provides for a commissioner  to make an i^ricultural survey of  the various provinces. This commissioner would be Mr. C. C. James  deputy minister of agriculture for  Ontario.  Joseph Lister, first Baron Lister,  who was made famous by his discovery of an antiseptic system of  treatment in surgery, died last week  Lord Lister was one of the world's  greatest surgeons. His discovery  of the antiseptic treatment of  wounds was one of the greatest  discoveries of modern science. It  has saved more lives and alleviated more suffering than can ever  be told.  On Saturday next, the feasl of St.  Matthias, Rev. Dr. John Charles  Roper will be consecrated Bishop  of the diocese of Columbia.  The most valuable shipment of  Clydesdale and Shire horses ever  made to Canada has just left Livet-  pool by the Canadian Pacific steam  ship Montcalm, consisting of sixty-  seven animals of pedigree stock,  valued at $50,000. The horses are  destined for Alberta and Saskatchewan, and will be conveyed across  Canada by a special Dominion Express train of horse cars be luxe.  TheAlberta provincial legislature  was prorogued last Friday after the  longest session in the history of  the province.  A ninth big gas well has been  struck by borers in the employ of  the Canada Western Natural Gas,  Heat, Light and Powei company,  at Bow Island The new well has  a pressure of 600 pounds, and it is  sunk to a depth of 1,900 feet. Its  estimated capacity is 12,500,000  cubic feet per day.  This is the season of the year when  mothers feel very much concerned over  the frequent colds contracted by their children, and have abundent reason for it as  every cold weakens the lungs, lowers the  vitality and paves the way ot the more  serious diseases that ao often follow. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is famous for its  cures, and is pleasant and safe to take. For  sale by all dealers.  A bill before the New York State  Legislature proposes the abolition  of capital punishment for murder  and the substitution of life imprisonment. Governor Dix favors the  measure.  Canadian railways, within the  past two months, have ordered 260  new locomotives, representing an  outlay of $4,000,000. The greater  number of the engines are for use  on the prairies.  Hon. J. W. Bowser, Attorney  General, has given notice of a bill  to amend the provincial liquor act  of 1910. His object is to deal in  more drastic fashion in maintaining  the standard of road houses and  country hotels and the removal of  of licenses from these when they  are found to be houses of assignation and used for improper purposes or when interdicts are served  thereat.  Sir Donald Mann staled at Winnipeg the other day that the Canadian Northern railway would be  running fifty car >��heat trains from  points in Alberta to Vancouver one  year from this coming summer.  The Hon. Martin Burrell is considering the reorganization of the  experimental farms. Under Dr.  Grisdale, who will continue as director of experimental farms, there  will be two more officers, one of  field husbandry and one of animal  husbandry. It is poss ble that a  third may be added in charge of  seed grain work. Other improvements in organization are also under consideration.  Mr. Bonar Law, the leader of the  British Conservatives has pledged  his party to repeal the state insurance bill if returned lo power.  Laziness in workmen is very  largely a question of nutriment,  says Professer Thompson. Sure���  liquid nutriment.  Premier Borden was, last Thursday, waited upon by a delegation  of one hrndred ladies, who asked  for prohibition of the manufacture  and sale of cigarettes.  Woman Suffrage Bill  The Daily Chronicle parliament  correspondent says it may be generally accepted that a Women's  Enfranchisement Bill will be passed  through the House of Commons in  the course of the present session.  On what terms women will be enfranchised depends on the free  decision of the house, but the Conciliation Bill will be the irreducable  minimum. There are certain disabilities in this bill which Laborites  and certain Radicals object, but  they are willing to vote for this bill  providing it does not come into  operation until the Electoral Reform bill is passed.  An amendment will then be introduced to reform the bill giving  a vote to all men over twenty-one  and to all women over twenty-five  years of age.  Bill had a billboard. Bill also had  a board bill. The board bill bored  Bill, so Bill sold the billboard to  pay his board bill. So after Bill  sold the billboard to pay hia board  bill the board bill no longer bored  Bill.  Do you know that more real danger lurka  in a common cold than in any other of the  minor ailments > The safe way ia to take  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,a thoroughly  reliable preparation, and rid yourself of the  cold as quickly aa possible. This remedy  is for sale by all dealers.  Day 'Phone, 33 Night Phone, 88 P. 0. Box, 114  We Specialize  IN PIANOS  Heintzman   and Gout lay Pianos and  Players always in stock.  Our Prices are lower than elsewhere in Canada.  Kelowna Furniture Company  Undertakers and Embalmers  The Pimp Sfesm Laundry  The Famiy Wash and the Batchelor Trade  are now receiving our undivided attention,  our plant being specially suited for work  of this nature  We can now give you as good work as anyone else  can  and  we expect  Kelowna to Patronise Kelowna Industry  Next Week 'phone 159 and note results  Down Town Office  J. B. Whitehead's Pool Room  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  CAPITAL AUTHORIZED   -   $75,000  .    We have  Money to Loan at 8 per cent  on First Mortgages  Agreements of Sale, Stocks & Shares, & other Securities  Purchased and Sold  : KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m.  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 5 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaves Westbank 11.30 a.m.  BEAR CREEK SERVICE,  Leaves Kelowna 10 a.m., 4.30 p.m.  Leaves Bear Creek 10.30 a.m., 5 p.r  A new and Fast Gasoline Launch now  in commission for hire.  TERMS CASH  E. E. HANKINSON  'Phone No. 108.    Resid. Phone, 105,  An ad. in the Record ia the  hall-mark of a progreasive business. Inaiat upon people knowing you're there.  EBUNEI CAMPBELL  Builders and  Contractors.  Plans & Estimates Furnished I  Residence, Park Ave.  P.O. Box 75.  BouvettVs Livery  New Premises:  Next to FIRE HALL  Careful and prompt attention  to all orders for  UVERY, EXPRESS  and DRAYING  Rigs for Hire turned out in  good style.  GLENM0RE FRUIT LANDS  Situated wtthtn one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above the lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, Irke and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There i* only one GLENMOkE. Don't mis* the op-  port unity of selecting a few acres of this desirable  property.  If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on us and we w;  show you our sub>division  $   WOODLAWN   ���  Just four blocks from the centre of the town.     Prices low.    Terms easy  monthly payments if so desired.  Fire Insurance  We represent only the best board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd. The Orchard City Record.  Thursday, Feb. 22  A  Joseph  Pulitzer  Who  Started  as  a  Tramp Became the Millionaire  Owner of One of America's  Greatest Papers and a  Force In Politics.  Tin. history ol modem business and  commerce coMsjuxb many striking  examples ot men who, commencing  life with scarcely a penny in their  pockets, have in the course ot years  accumulated vast fortunes. None of  th.tr careers has been so varied  stud extraordinary, however, as that  of Mr. Joseph Pulitzer, the proprietor  of the "New York World," who has  lust died sit the age of sixty-four,  leavfaa; a fortune of $30,000,000. He  waa seventeen years of age when he  decided Chat there was no opening for  him In hia native country, Moravia.  He therefore tramped through Germany to tine coast, Bailed in an emigrant ship for New York, und when  he reached Boston harbour jumped  overboard and swam to shore because  he had not sufficient to pay the tieaii-  uut on aliens. Ultimately he arrived  In New York with just twenty cents  in his pocket.  However, he managed to enlist as a  private in the Lincoln Cavalry, and  served through the last year of tlie  Olvtl War. After his regiment was  disbanded he began his fierce struggle  for existence, lie worked at anything that came his way ��� coal-  heaver, coachman, waiter, butler, and  stoker on a Missouri ferry-boat. It  was while engaged in the latter occupation that he stro.ied one ingbt into  a small saloon in St. Louis where a  game of chess was in progress. Pulitzer possessed a perfect genius for  chess, and that night he beat the bust  man in the saloon. His play attracted  the attention of a German journaist  who was proprietor of a paper in St.  Louis. He gave him a job and within  a few years Pulitzer was manag.ng  editor and part-proprietor of that  newspaper.  The Turning of t.ie Title  This was the turning of the tide.  In 1878 he was able to buy the 'St.  Louis Dispatch,' and, amalgamating  it with his first newspaper, he formed  the "St. Louis Post Dispatch," now  one of tlie most prosperous journals  in the United States. Five years Inter  he acquired the 'New York World'  from Jay Gould ,a paper wliich soon  developed into one of tlie most influential journals in America under  the guidance of Pulitzer.  Pulitzer, having shown what he  could do in the newspaper world,  turned his attention to law and politics, and soon became a great force on  the platform. He had an extraordinary command of English, although  whenJie first landed in America he  could not speak a word of the languages. Every spare moment, however, was spent in ttie public libraries,  and within four years lie could write  trenchant English. At. Uie height of  his fame and prosperity, however, a  great misfortune befell him. Early in  the 'nineties he became quite blind.  During his last year? he stent most  of his time on his yacht.  CASABIAN.TIRKISH ADMIKAL  Bucknam Pasha of Ottaman Fleel Is  ���., , Noia Scotlitn nnd Started Live on  yS.jl " I"1" Boat.  There Ib a proportion of Canadian  brains behind whatever portion of a  fleet it is that flies the Turkish flag,  for Rasford D. Bucknam, a Canadian,  better known as Bucknam Pasha, Ib  vice-admiral and naval udvlser to the  Button. Backnam's aide and friend  la an American, W. H. Ledbetter, who  has tho rank of commander. It was  about eight years ago that Bucknam  went to Turkey s�� commander of the  new cruiser Modildla, built for the  sultan  by the Cramps.  Bucknam'a adventures began young.  He was born In Nova Scotia, and his  father died at sea. When his grandfather gave him the choice between  farming and seafaring, he chose the  sea. He hod an instinctive loVe for  the sea, a love that helped him to pick  up the knowledge of a ship with  hardly an effort. His first venture  was made on the Great Lakes. At  the age of 14 he became a ctn-boy on  a schooner of which the captain wns  also the owner. The captain's wife  took a fancy to the youngster and  ultimately they adopted him. Today  the schooner'B captain is a wealthy  shipowner in one of the lake towns  and the lonely cabin-boy is a Turkish  noble of the hlgbeBt runk.  When he was 16 years old, Bucknam sailed from New York as  quartermaster of a schooner bound  for the Pacific. At Manila tlie captain and maleB died of cholera, and  Bucknam went before a special board  to be examined for a master's certificate, he being the only man aboard  the vessel who had studied navigation. He passed the test without any  difficulty and was made captain at  17. To prove his efficiency, he brought  his ship home.  Shortly before the world'B fair at  Chicago, in 1893, Bucknam went to  that city and built the whalehoat  Columbus, of which he was captain  while she was on exhibition at the  fair. Later he went to the Pacific  Steamship Company's Bervtce, and  two years later was made captain of  tbe Island of Naos at Panama. It  was there he met Ledbetter, who has  been his aide In Constantinople for  the last four years.  At all eventB, the Sultan sent for  Bucknam and asked htm If he would  take the post of naval adviser to the  Porte. Bucknam considered the  matter and finally told Abdul llatnld  that he would. Bucknam was practical, and the salary offered him  nothing abort- of princely. But lie  stipulated that he was to have a preliminary leave of absence In order  that he could go home and marry  lu girl In San Francisco. The Sultau  assented, and Bucknam married tbe  young woman, a school teacher. She  went with him to Constantinople.  lOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOO  8  IN THE WORLD OF SCIENCE  8  OOCKXXXXXX��OOC<XXXXXXXXXX��  CAN  WEIGH   THE   SOTO  It Tips Beam at Ounce To Ounce and  Quarter.  Dr. Duncan MacDougall, of Haverhill, Mass., who has long been a  student of psychical phenomena, declared his belief, In an interview here  that the human soul weighs from one  half ounce to nearly an ounce and a  quarter, and further that the soul  substance Is blended with the protoplasm of the brain and spinal cord  In life.  Dr. MacDougall says It has been his  experience In a dozen Instances to  watch a dying man or woman stretched on a bed that was part of a delicately adjusted Bcale, and to hear,  as the patient's hint breath leaven the  body, the noise of tbe dropping out  of the weight.  Again, sitting In a darkened room,  he has watched a strong ray of pure  white light rest along the body of a  dying man, covering him like a silver  bar from feet to head, and over the  face. Dr. MacDougall believes that  this ray of light Is the "soul substance."  MANY MILES  OF SODA  Right In the Heart of Afr'cn is a Lake  ��� Thirty Miles Square ��� of Soda  Deposit Which Will Supply  the   World   tor  Years  To Come.  Forty million tons of the best  washing material, supplied and manufactured by Nature, are waiting to be  carried from Central Africa to the  European markets, and an extension  of the Uganda Railway la to be built  from Ulu to Lake Magadi in order to  effect this. Lake Mugudl Is not really  a lake, but an urea of thirty square  miles of soda deposit situate In the  heart of Afroa.  Two expeditions have gone out Into  this soda lake region, which, though  hot in the middle of the day, Is declared to be quite healthy. It is in the  midst of one of the finest big-game  shooting areas In the British South  African Protectorate. In ordinary  times the lake has a perfectly level,  hard, and dry surface, llko that of a  gigantic mass of ice, If a thirty-  square-mlle area can be Imagined.  it apepars that in the past it has  been left to the Indians to remove  soda trom the lake. They cut out  blocks, and what Is called "Mother  Liquid" spurts up and re-forms Into  solid soda, which they cut away next  season. There is evidence that tho  soda in the lake Is being continually  augmented.  In addition to the many surface-  springs discharging considerable  quantities of soda into the lake, there  are Indications of large springs In the  lake itself. On tlie removal of the  soda already crystallized the "Mother  Liquid," which takes Its place at  once, starts to re-form tlie crust.  It looks as If washerwomen can  sleep comfortably In their beds for  some years to come. So long as  washing is provided for them, their  Boda shall be sure.  A NATURAL CLAMP.  A thing that hna caused many people to wonder Is the fact that a  chicken never falls off Its perch. The  reason Is that whenever the fowI'B  leg Is bent, the toes are Involuntarily forced to close Inwards, clenching  the foot like a fist. Thus, when a  chicken ��.��l*ea to ifoosti it mounts  the perch with legs straight, nnd,  having selected a foothold, lowers  Itself by bending its legs. Immediately the toes close tightly round tbe  perch, and the bird remains clamped  to It without effort until tho legs are  again straightened.  Provoking an Appetite  Shakespeare's wish that good digestion may wait on appetite expresses  a distinct physiological truth. There  is no doubt that food-taking, considered all round, should be, and Is,  in the healthy person, a plensant  duty. If hunger be regarded In proverbial language as being the best  Bauce for food, It ts clear that an  appetite for food must constitute the  first and primary condition for the  enjoyment of our diet. The question  of appetite is not such a simple one  as many persons might be inclined  to suppose. Popularly regarded, appetite, of course, Implies and means  a desire for food. Hunger Is different from appetite. Hunger may be  regarded as the condition which Indicates that ths body demands a food  supply; appetite, on ths other hand,  Indicates an additional something  which contributes to the enjoyment  of the food, and causes an agreeable  anticipation of the advent of u meal.  Scientific research has shown ub that  appetite may be excited In various  and, In Borne degree, complicated,  wayB. For instance, it Is known that  If the nerves of tbe Btomach be duly  stimulated so that gastric Juice he  poured out at the beginning of a  meal, appetite for food is theerby  developed. In this connection It Is  extremely interesting to note that  certain substances appear to possess  a definite power of effecting this  action, and so of stimulating appetite.  Amongst such BUbstancea, extracts of  meat or the stimulating bodies contained In meat are known to cause  stomach stimulation, and tn all probability the taking of Boms light meat  soup as a first course at dinner Is  Justified from a sdsntlflc point of  view by the effect it produces on the  stomach and Its work. In other words,  the soup provokes an appetite for ths  foods which sre to follow.  Interviewing the Editor  Many folks are full of ths Idea that  the newspaper editor by reason of hia  sedentary occupation muit necessarily  be a man of alight muscular development.    But 'tis not alwayB ths case.  One day a young man might havo  been ssen leaning up against the front  of a sporting Journal, a prey to uncontrollable grief. A benevolent-looking old gentleman who was passing  by, noticing the man's frame shaken  with his outbursts of sorrow, approached him, and said:  "What Ib your trouble, my friend?  is there anything I can do tor youT"  "AlasI" said the young man, "It  Is my poor mlBguldsd brother."  "And what of your brother, my  young friend?" gently Inquired ths  benevolent old man.  "Well," sobbed tlie stricken one,  "this morning he saw nn Insulting  paragraph in this paper, which he  took to refer to him."  "Yes," said the kind-hearted gentleman.  "Well, ten minutes ago ho went upstairs to knock the stuffing out of  the editor." )  "And has he come down yet?" aak-  cd the anxloiiB innulrsr.  "P-part of him has." Bald ths  broiher, In a voice that waa choked  with emotion. "He���he'a coming  d-down in s-scetlons. I d-dunno  know when the bn'k will arrival"  HOW INSANITY IS PROPAGATED   ;  (1) Insanity will be Inherited by all  the children if both parents are insane.  (2) When one parent is insane and  the other Is normal, but has the Insanity taint from one grandparent,  half the children will be insane and  half will be normal, but all will be  capable of transmitting the insanity  taint to their descendants. I  (3) If one parent Ib insane and the  other is normal and of pure normal  ancestry, all the children will be nor-  mal, but they will be capable of trans- j  mltting the insanity to their descend-  ants.  (4) If both parents are normal, but  each Inherits the insanity taint from !  one grandparent, one-fourth of the  children will be normal and will be  Incapable of transmitting the Insanity to their progeny; the remaining  half of tbe children will be normal,  but will transmit the insanity taint to  their offspring.  (5) Both parents being normal, one  having a pure normal ancestry and  the other with the Insanity taint from  one grandpatent, all the children will  be normal, and only half of them will  be capable of transmitting the insanity taint to their descendants.  (6) When both parents aro normal  nnd of pure normal ancestry, all the  children will be normal, and will not  be capable of transmitting an insanity taint t<J their progeny.  For the sake of simplicity and brevity the word "Insanity" has boen UBed  in tlie foregoing paragraphs to Include  feeble-mindedness us well as certain  ��� but not all ��� forms of mental  disease. *  Lighthouse Wlthont a Keeper  "What do you think of a perpetual  lighthouse, needing no keeper and  yet as regular in Its flashes of light  ub one maintained by the Government" Hays a writer.  "This nntural light never falls, and  that means much for navigation. It  Is a volcano on the Island of San  Salvador. This volcunlc lighthouse Is  about eight mlleB inland from the  port of Acajutla. It Is a veritable pillar of cloud by day and the flash  of Its light by night has been valuable  to mariners for years. It can be seen  far out at sen and a burst of flame hns  gone upward every seven minutes  without the variation of a second for  mnny  years.  "A lighthouse fee ts collected of all  vessels that put In nt the harbor nearest the volcano and no skipper objects. He knows that the volcano Is  more reliable than the lighthouses  kept by human beings on other coasts  and the novelty of the light is worth  the price charged by the Government."  IMPORTANT DISCOVERY  It Is reported that Mr. T. L. Wllaon  of Carbide FallB has discovered a  means of obtaining nitrogen from the  air and thereby producing a fertilizer  of great value. Heretofore the production of nitrogen of this character  has only been possible through the  use of legumes, such as alfalfa, clover,  vetch, field peas and locuat trees.  It Is Bald that Mr. Wilson has spent  16 years tn experimenting and has expended thousands of dollars In the  effort to Becure nitrogen from the air.  The report states that he Is now arranging to dispone of his valuable  carbide Interests In order that he may  devote his entire time to the development ot the now Idea.  Gun Removes Stamps  The latest use to which a gun has  been put is clearing land of stumps  and trees. It is the Invention of F. de  Briere von Krukow, a Iianlsh gun  manufacturer now In Canada. His  gun contains a dynamite chambere,  with a striking pin and the iilsido  has a deep screw cut In It. A hole Ib  bored In the stump and the barrel of  the gun screwed in. A string Is pulled  nnd th.; gun Ib discharged, tearing the  tree up by tho roots The Colonization  Department has a number In use and  reports favorably on them. ,  A Perfect Invention  Dr. Arthur William White, of Yale,  delights in telling his experience with  nn Inventor of the unlettered-genius  type who came lo the professor wltb  a model of a perpetual-motion machine.  "H'm; looks plausible," observed  Dr. White, "but It wont' work. What  are you going to do about gravity I"  "Gravity!" Bald the visitor scornfully. "Te'II wit" gravity; we'll us  plenty o' grease."  HUMIDITY   IN  THE  CANAL  ZONE  Owing to the excessive humidity  on the Canal Zone, good housekeepers  burn an Incandescent lamp Inside  their planus at all tlmea to provent  ths wires from rusting.  "FORD"  The light weight, simply-constructed, Vanadium steel quality Car  $ 8 5 O (F.O.B. Walkerville)  The car that enters all contests, and carries off Honors  Won tlie Dunlop 25-mile race in Winnipeg  last October against cars up to 60 h.p.  Won tne Oldsmobile Endurance Run, Winnipeg to Boisevain, 243 miles through mud  and rain, when only 5 cats finished out of 20  starters.  " Ford " leads the way and sets the price,  and is giving the world a car for all practical  purposes as good as others costing nearly  twice as much.  Why Buy a "Ford" Motor Car?  For what it will do, based on what it has done.  We ask you to buy a " Ford " Car because  it is a better car, and not because it is cheaper.  There are 100,000 " Ford " cars in service  to-day.  They are sold in every civilized country  the world over, therefore there must be  unusual merit in the " Ford " Motor Cars to  sati.sfy the world-wide market.  Vanadium Steel, scientifically heat treated,  has made it possible for the " Ford " Motor  Co. to build a cur light in weight, nnd yet  tremendously strong.  The " Ford " output for 1912 will be 75,000.  Ponder over this, it means practically one-  quarter of the whole output of the United  States and Canada. No such thing as " chance "  or " risk " can be applied when you buv a  " Ford " ear, you are buying an impregnable  surety, an automobile that will serve you and  your family; serve your pleasures and your  business ; that will enter into work as well as  the enjoyments of your life, with a price that  you can well afford to pay, and with an  assurance of such economy in operation, that  the maintenance of your car will not prove a  burden to you.  Our Demonstration Car  arrives this week.  The new Fore Door, 5-passenger Touring  Car. Call and let us show you and, weather  permitting, give you a demonstration of its  running powers. We will convince you that  our statements are well founded.  Fully equipped as follows :  Five- Passenger, four Cylinders, 20 h.p., Extension Top, Automatic Brass Windshield,  Speedometer, Two 6-inch Gas Lampr, Generator, Three Oil Cans, Horn,and full kit of tools  Upon application we will forward  to anyone interested  in  " Ford " Cars  descriptive  catalogue  describing the Touring Car, Runabout, and Delivery Car.    Let us send you one.  Price (F.O.B. Walkerville) $850 for the 5-Passenger, Fore Door, Model T, Touring Car.  COATES, EDWARDS and G0WEN, Kelowna, B.C.  Let the Peerless  Incubator Make Poultry-  Raising Pay   You Big Profits  The Peerless Incubator, Canadian designed and  built, as the result of actual experience in practical  poultrying, is making poultry pay 20,846 farmers  in the Dominion to-day. The Peerless Incubator is  making poultry-raising pay in many a city back-yard  The Peerless Incubator can do the same for you,  and   the   Peerless   Way   will   show   you   how.  We publish a  handsome   book which tells   the  whole story and   gives you  the proof.     You should read the book.   It is called " When Poultry Pays.''  Send   to   us   for   the   book, and   we will gladly  furnish you with one copy,  postage   paid  and   without charge.    Send  to-day for "When Poultry Pays."  LEE MANUFACTURING CO., Limited,  150, Pembroke Street, PEMBROKE, Ont. Thursday, Feb. 22  TV Orchard Citt) Recprd  Smoke House  Extravagance  A smoke house is an extravagance. It costs something to build one, and its  use is limited to about two  weeks a year. Meat  smoked in one loses  weight, and the process  consumes considerable  fuel.  Wright's Liquid Smoke  Requires no Smoke House,  No Fuel and Little Time.  Just rub it on and the work  is  done, better and far more economically   than   by    the    old  method  No Weight is Lost  This last saving alone,  more than pays for the  Liquid Smoke.  P. B. Wits & Co.  DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS  Kelowna.     B. C.  PHONE 19  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and All Angels' Church.  Holy t u n i pit i, ti. it     and third Sundays in the  month at fl a.m.; Mcond and  fourth  Sunday*-,  after  Mornini Priyet.  Litany on the first and third Sundaya.  Momini Prayer at 11  o'clock;   Evening Prayer at  7:30.  St. Andrew'*, Okanagan Mission.  Firet Sunday in the month, Holyomunionat8a.m .  Matine and Litany, II a.m.  Evensong- 7:30  Second Sunday, Matine and Holy Comuniou at   11  Evensong 7:30  REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A., Rector.  Rev. . H. MEYRICK, Aniitant Priest.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  MomingService*at II a.m.;aveniniearvicaaat7:30  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesday, at  I   p.m.  Btnvoulin Presbyterian Church.  Afternoon eervice at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.  REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Paator.  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek service Wednesday at 0 p.m.  REV. J. W. DAVIDSON, B.A., B.D.. Pastor.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.  Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.  Wed . 7.30. Rev.D. J. Welsh, Pastor.  KELOWNA HOSPITAL.  Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy produce, eggs etc. will be gratefully received  at the Kelowna Hospital. If more convened same may be left at the shop of Meiers.  Crowley  Co ; Ltd.  "HOSPITAL INSURANCE."  The Kelowna Hospital Society have an  Insurance  in   force  which  they  wish to  bring before the notice of the public.  For the sum of $10 bachelors or married  men may obtain a Hospital Insurance  Ticket which entitles the holder to Free  Hospital Attendance for one year from  date of issue for any sickness or accidents  except contageoua or infectious diseases,  which are not be admitted to the hospital.  Applications for tickets or for further in*  formation should be made to the secretary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box  275, Kelowna,  MODERN WOODMEN OF  AMERICA  KELOWNA CAMP 14398  Lodge meetings held in the old School,  house 1st snd 3rd Monday in such month  P. BROOKE, Clerk.  News of the Valley       Gltnmore Notes  Vernon lias purchased an adding machine similar to the one recently bought for the city clerk's  office.  The Vernon Board of Trade are  asking the Associated Boards of  the valley to issue an advertising  booklet for the Okanagan as a  whole.  The Shannon Bros, have sold out  the saw mill business at Okanagan  Landing to A. G. Graham and G.  P. Bagnall for $50,000.  J. W. Milligan is preparing to  build a four-storey brick hotel at  Vernon on the site of his Victoria  holel property.  The Kettle Valley railway survey in the Naramata district is almost complete. The line will be  about a mile from the lake and  the town.  The Methodist church of Penticton has invited the Rev. G. O. Fallis  to continue for a fourth year as  pastor, an invitation which Mr.  Pallia has accepted.  A Vernon News correspondent  remarks upon the number of dis-  ruptable individuals who are seen  tramping trom Vernon to Kelowna.  A meeting was held at Okanag-  agan Landing last week to discuss  the advisability of forming the  Landing into a municipality. The  scheme, however, was turned  down.  Gold diggers are at work on  White Man's creek, several claims  having been recorded. An average of $ 1.50 per pan is being found.  The Canadian Northern, it is  stated, have already commenced  the purchase of property on their  right-of-way, at least one rancher  at Oyama has received a cheque  for a portion of his property.  The explosion of an oil lamp in  room at the Hotel Penticton caused  a blaze which only the prompt  action of two of the guests saved  from developing into a serious fire.  Damage to the amount of aboul  $100 was done.  The Farmer's Institute, Agricultural Association and Fruitgrowers'  Association of Summerland are  jointly considering the establishment of a co-operative cannery.  The government, it is stated, is  prepared to advance 50 per cent,  of the cost of the undertaking.  Salmon Arm is putting through  a by-law providing for the payment of its council. The Reeve is  to get $ 150 a year, councillors $ 100  each, with 5cents milage, and license comissioners $10 each.  Local Telephone Company  Organized at Summerland  The Summerland Telephone  Company, Ltd., has already gone  through its initial stages of organization. Dr. Andrew, Jas. Ritchie,  H. C. Mellor, H. Sutherland and  A. L. Moreland were appointed  provisional directors and steps are  being taken for the securing of a  charter. The company's capitalization was fixed at $50,000 in  500 share of $100 each. All this  was decided at a meeting last  Thursday.  The object throughout the campaign, says the Review, has been  to have every telephone user take  at least one share for each telephone instrument, no subscriber  to hold more than five shares. In  this way the stock will be thoroughly distributed amongst the people.  It was decided at the meeting that  no transfer of stock be made without the consent of the board of  directors. The meeting authorized  the directors to dispose of capital  stock up to $20,000.  Immediately after the close of  the meeting the provisional directors held an organization meeting  and have already taken steps for  the early construction of a new and  up-to-date local exchange.  There is no better medecine for coldi  then Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It acts  on nature's plan, relieves the lungs, opens  the secretions, aids expectoration, and re.  stores the the system to a healthy condition  For sale by all dealers.  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Plan* and Estimates  Furnished  Residence,    10  Lawrence Ave.  PHONE <H  Mr. H. W. E. Cavanan, consulting  engineer of the Kelowna Irrigation  Co. has arrived from Victoria, and  now that spring has opened, active  work on the completion of the  irrigation system will immediately  commence. Mr. Thompson will  have charge of the construction  work and Mr. Furman will be the  company's engineer. j  We understand it is the intention  of the company to commence con-1  creting its irrigation ditch in the  Rutland valley in addition to completing the Glenmore system.  About eight miles of wood pipe  will be received and installed for  the distribution as well as about  I 1-4 miles of steel fluming. In  addition to this there will be about'  eight miles of concrete ditch con-'  structed to complete the Glenmore  system. This work will employ  some two hundred men for a good  portion oj the season. When the  season's work is finished, the Glenmore system will be complete, and  all the land at present subdivided  is expected to be under water by  the May fi.st.  One would think that Glenmore  or, rather, Sunnyslope ranch would  be able to supply most of Kelowna during the coming year with .  fresh eggs and chicken broilers. |  Mr, J. S. McKenzie is completing a  large addition to his chiclte house  which will make its total length  some 200 feet. 1 he incubators  have already commenced their  work and the first brood of chickens arrived last week. Mr. McKenzie must surely believe in the  adage "the early bird catches the  worm."  Mr. John Rankin, who arrived  from Ontario last Fall, has just  completed the building of a fine  new residence on his lot. Mr.  Rankin's property is situated on  one ol the finest view points on  Glenmore Drive and his new residence will no doubt prove a great  addition to the Valley.  The course of lectures given in  Glenmore by the representatives  of the Provincial Department of  Agriculture, on fruit and vegetable  growing, were well attended and  much appreciated by all Glenmore  residents. We must thank the  officials in charge of this depart  ment for placing Glenmore on the  program.  Mr. C. C. Prowse left on Mon  day morning for a short business  trip to Montreal and other eastern  points. Before leaving he let the  contract for the building of a fine  barn on his Glenmore properly,  and we understand he has plans  prepared for the building of a very  fine residence.  Mr. Albert Dawson and family  arrived last week from FortWilliam  and has taken temporary residence  in Mr. H. H. MacLeay s house.  He intends building on his property early this spring. Mr. Dawson  has 27 acres in Glenmore, all of  which he intends planting this  spring in apples and pears.  The large new ranch barn ol  the Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.,  is now about complete. Its dimen-  tions are 32 x 84 feet wilh gamble  roof and will accomodate sixteen  teams of horses and about 75 tons  of hay. It is most complete in  every particular.  Mr. Millar, provincial school inspector, made a tour of the valley  on Wednesday in company with  Dr. Gaddes, to decide on the election of a site for the Glenmore  school which is to be erected this  spring.  Mr. M. W. Russell, orchardist  and ranch superintendent of the  Central Okanagan, Ltd., left for  North Yakima, Wash, on Thursday  last to select and superintend the  packing and shipment of the nursery stock purchased by the company for planting in Glenmore  Valley, About 70,000 trees will  be imported by the company this  year for planting.  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B. C  C. Harvey, B.A.. Sc��� C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B.C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  FULLER SAYS  NOW is the time to have your Buggy or Auto  Painted.     Bring  them  along at once.  Prices lo suit all.  A Full Selection of Wall Paper  Your choice from Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver stock. A postcard or 'phone 113 will bring  you the Samples from which to make your selection.  No Trouble lo Show the Samples.  Thanki-g  you   for  past   favours  we   hear  solicit your future  patronage.  FULLER and  SONS  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Here is a menage of hope and good  cheer from Mrs. C. J. Martin, Boone Mill.  Va., who ii the mother�� f eighteen children.  Mrs. Martin was cured of stomach trouble  and constipation by Chamberlain's Tablets  after five years of suffering, and now recom.  mends these tablets to tbe public. Sold by  all dealers.  NOTICE TO GROWERS  The Kelowna Canning Company, Lid.,  beg to give notice that they are now open  to enter into contracts with farmers for the  season of 1912 for the following products  ��� Tomatoes, Beans, Corn and Pumpkins.  Our seedsmen ship to us on I*rb-  ruary 1st a consignment of the best vurie-  tias of need which will be distiibuted  amongst the farmers at cost price,  Full particulars *n application,  KELOWNA CANNING COMPANY, Ltd.,  Leopold Hayes. Sec.-Treas.  13-15  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST1  P. 0. Hox 1*6 'Phone Of  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  COLLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.  boats. All kinds of heavy team  work. 'Phone 20.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing,  promptly attended to.  JOHN ClIRTS  CONTRACTOR & BUI1DER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  irigs, Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE'No. 93  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  IV. T. ASH BRIDGE  CIVIL ENClNEER  A..��c Mem. Cnii. Soc. C. E GrnduMe Toronto  Univer.ity  Waterworks nnd Sewerage System.. Pumping and  Lighting Plant., Concrete Con-  ���tiuction. etc.  KELOWNA. :: B. C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.   HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Exhibitioner Royal College   of   Muiic,  and lately  with Kcndrick ryne. Mm   Doc, Organist of the  Cathedra,.  Manchester.  Eng.,  RECEIVES  PUPILS  At the Studio. Trench Block. Kelowna.  Muiic   of   every   description   supplied.  New term begins September.        P.O Box 437.  20 th  Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD AVENUE  Boots and Shoes Repaired  Quickly and Properly  Wear Rubber Heels to prevent  slipping on icy sidewalks  PUT ON WHILE YOU WAIT  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR  Cut Flowers  Carnation*  Chrysanthemums  Violets  H. LYSONS  Kelowna. Greenhouse.  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   ���   Kelowna  OSKAR TRESS  PRUNING  Many years experience  KELOWNA  ^Sfei^r-  Which is his  THERE'S no mistaking the expression of a man whose farm is well "improved."  Me looks as prosperous as he feels.  tt isn't the size of a p'are that counts most, nor its actual dollars-and-cents  value.    It's rather that "well kept," thrifty appearance; the appearance that makes  you think of fat stock, and well-filled liarns, and comfortable, contented living.  Neat, permanent improvement go further in giving a farm this appearance than  any other feature.  Concrete Is The Ideal Material  for such improvements. It Is neat. Harmonising with Its surroundings In trie country.  Everlasting, it cannot be Injured by lire, frost, wind or lightning. Ago���Instead of  causing it lo decay���actually makes it stronger.  Concrete never heeds repair���llrst C0B1 Is last coat.1 New Improvements can be added  "your after year with lens expense than would be required to keep wooden structures  In  repair. j  Concrete walks, feeding Doors, (' dry-bams, ice-houses, root-collars, well-curbing,  fence posts, silos���which of these does your farm need most? Whatever you want to  build, It's beat to build  it of concrete.  Do you want to know mors about this subject of permanent farm Improvements?  Then write for your copy of  "What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete."  It's a hook of 160 pagei, telling how other  farmers have used the "handy material" to  good advantage. Published to sell at 50c. a  copy, It Is now being offered free to all farmers  who write for It. Address  Cejuda Cement Co.. Ltd.  '-,.  .CEMENT,  ���'?��� -?���?.��  mmm  National Bank Building, Montreal.  ,: , The Orchard City Record  Thursday, Feb! 22  MMMMWMBMMMgMMLgMW'MM^P1!  AtlracHve Bungalow  The  Place where You Get the  Highest Quality Goods  .   AT THE   .  Lowest Prices   |  Bigger and Better Bargains than ever  for this Saturday :  201bs.Granulated Sugar for    1.65  Only 20lbs. to each customer  Pure Malt Vinegar  -        -    20c. bot.  Cream Sodas Biscuits        -    30c. tin  Assorted Sweet Biscuits   -   2 for 2 5c.  In Packages.    Vciy Special  Gold Dust Large Size Packets      -      25c.each  FOR SALE  Four  roomB  and   loath  room.  concrete cellar, electr.Sc light.  Ut 50ft. I>y 126ft.  Price - $1,500  Write Box J. M��� " Record " Office  f WANTED!j  2 Cents per wont, First insertion and  1 Cent per word each subsequent  insertion, minimum 25 Cents.  PINE WOOD FOR SALE  Delivered anywhere in city.   Apply  51f Dalgleish & Glenn  WHITE WYANDOTTES  Well bred pullets f<-r sale.   Apply  S. Gray, Photo Studio,  Or Rutland Kelowna  INCUBATOR AND BROODER  Meeting of City Council  Continued" from page 1  Mectirg of Doard cf Trade  Continued from p&B(; 1  jf the   Board  Had  bee.'rt c  For Sale, in good   condition.  Maxwell) Rutland.  1 Peertesi  Try some Swifts Premium Bacon and our  STRICTLY   FRESH   EGGS  FOR BREAKFAST  TO RENT  10 acres nf Cultivated Land, with water,  at Rutland,   Send offer to owner, Robert  Hughes, Kerrisdate, Vancouver, B.C.    Utf  FOR REN 1'  Large Rooms, recently occupied by  Kelowna Tobacco Co., over Elliot Building,  cither in block or singly. Apply Coatee,  Edwards and Gowen. 11  Due by Expre��s Friday-CELERY, BANANAS, BRUSSEL SPROUTS  Get the Habit��� Go to  K. F. OXLEY  GROCER  Telephone 35 Telephone 35  SEED WHEAT  Good need wheat for sale. Apply,  12-20  Lnsoriio uros.  EGGS FOR HATCHING  En(;3 from the following pens, pure bred  ponhrv :    Barred Rocks, White WvandolH,  S. C. Brown Leghorn, S. C. White Leghorns.   J. Cs Stnckwell. Barnard Ave. 12-3  RENT OR ON SHARES  Ten or twenty acres of Cultivated Land,  early  and  very  productive,  suitable   for  potatoes'; with water; near Ellison school.  Apply pi o. Hox 438, Kelowna, I3tf  LAYING HENS LOR SALE  Ahoui 40 good-bred Black Minorca and  While  Legeorns;   also about 150 feet 6ft,  Chirlten Wire.   Apply Box D��� " Record "  Office. I3tf  amid return to Canada,    Li UT�� it   mertinys o;  will be remembered, lost both/his  ex elient.  leet   tl.r"Ugli   bring   bndly   frozen I      The past year had been   one   of  across the lake n year or two a^o. wonderful   progress   in-   Canada,  He is desirous of coining over from . from the Atlantic   to   the   Pacific,  England with friends and residing j judging from the  report* of  trust  at Edmonton. I companies, banks, etc, and no pro-  Letlers were also read from H. S., vince in the Dominion could show  Hancock respecting his report on' greater development than B. C.  the sewerage scheme, and from i The wealth per capita in the prov-  th�� secretary of the Western Canada! ince was over twice that of any  Irrigation Association regarding! other province, and the govern-  arrangement for the convention to: men. were taking such steps as  be held in Kelowna in August, arid I were bound to result in still greater  from ihe secretary of the Union of. prosperity. Whilst great develop-  B.G Municipalities asking for: menf has taken place in the Okan-  annual fee of $10. ' agan Valley, there was   no   place  The Belgo-Canadian Fruit Lands wliich had contributed more to the  Co. offered the council for office general prosperity of the valley  purposes two rooms in their new than Kelowna. Wherever one  building, Ihe offer, however, was'went, one always heard Kelowna  declined, j mentioned in  matters, relating  to  A report which will be welcomed : B. C.    Kelowna's fame had spread  by water and light  users was pre-  to all parts of the world.  Si nted by the committee as follows ::    A ��reat number of people had settled in  pp   ,!���   iT;     i ���   ,\    Kjt i aij   ��� the   Kelowna   during   the   past year.    In  I o nis Worship the Mayor and Aldermen    ,-, i     i_ n .rj      i - l -  r Glenmore, he   believed, a   larger number  I lie Electric Light and  Water Committee   |)aci lB\,m up residence than   in   any other  beg to report as follows :��� I part 0f tne district.   Rutland came next, a  (i.) Thai tlie electric lighting and power large proportion of whose settlers came  rates he reduced, the former to thirteen and i from eastern Canada, whilst on the K.L.O,  one third cents net, and tlie latter to eight. benches, where also considerable settle-  cents per Kilowatt hour. A by-law for; ment had occurred, the principal portion  the purpose of pulling this reduction Into ' of the settlers were from the Old Country,  (-fleet will be submitted for your considera- j In 5outh Okanagan a marvellous develop-  lion at the next meeting. | ment had taken place.    It   was wonderful  (ti.) I hat tlie rental charges for water , to see how that rough, timbered country,  meters be abolished, and that the inter- j had changed in the past year or two.  mediate rate of 20 cents per 1,000 gallons ' He could not leave this phase of his  in ihe schedule of water charges be struck : subject without calling attention to the  out. This will make a net rate of $1.20 i increase in the city's population. The  for the first 4,000 gallons and 12c. per: school accommodation was already taxed  1,000 gallons thereafter. ! to its very limit   and   the   school trustees  I     1 he estimated   reduction in the revenue ' were considering the advisability of erect-  II Mil these charges will be $2,200. . ing a larger school building.  (iii.) We   consider that the city   should !     It was also ol interest to note theexpen-  pay $60 per year for arc lamps, and $1.25 ! diture during the past year  in   regard   to  per year for such incandescent tamp. , irrigation,      During  the year the Kelowna  (iv.) We recommend that the day   load j Irrigation Co. had   expended $150,000, and  be put on by April 1st. the  Belgo-Canadian Co. another $150,000,  0. W. SUTHERLAND,     '��� and the South Kelowna Land Co. $100,000,  Chairman. | making a total of $400,000,    He   had   not  FOR SALE  0a Lav/son Avenue  J00 feel of frontage by 150.  I wo blocks from proposed  railway. Ideal residential spot.  Good apple trees six years  old. Price $2,000, third cash,  terms arranged.  J. M. CROFT,  Bernard Ave.,  Kelowna  repoit  FOR SALE  Biiggy, $10 and Set single Harness, $3.  Inquire " Record " Office. x  FOR SALE  Two well-bred While Wyandotte Cockerels, piice $2.50 each. Harold DeHart,  Lawson's Store. 13tf  EtK5,:-a:3Gaaj: ..vswcsxsraxsazwL  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  Headquarters for the Economical Buyer  My Reserve is Almost Exhausted  This is the cry of nearly every housewife at this time of the year  when there are only a few jars of preserved fruit left in the cellar.  We would'nt dare to tell you we had something better than your  own make, for that would be presumption, but we do tell you that  we have the best that money can buy in Jams and Preserved Fruits  Noel's Afternoon Tea Apricot Conserve -  Robertson s Jam, in dozen different kinds -  Okanagan Jam, a local product-  Robertson's Green Fig, Ginger, Pineapple,  Lemon, Tangerine & Orange Marmalade  Crosse and Blackwell's assorted Jams  ��, i, ,�� >,  Sharwood's assorted Jellies, wine flavour  -  ���       Guava Jelly      -  Crosse and Blackwell's Marmalade   -  ), �� ��, ��i  Hartley's Jelly Marmalade  ,�� ,i ��, ,,  Okanagan Assorted Jellies  cents per lb.  30 ��� I  30 ��� I  30,, 1  30 ��� 1  30 ��� 1  50 ��� 2  30 ��� 1  50 ��� 1  25 ��� I  40  30  50  30  bottle  2  1  2  1  ,��  >,  Ten different kinds Wagstaff's Jams, made from pure fruit, processed in the  most modern and cleanly plant in Canada, prepared in copper kettles, boiled  in silver pans and packed in gold-lined, 5-pound pails, each $1.00. And  here you go for a Special 40 Cans, 7 lbs. each, of Crosse and Blackwell's  Jam, Regular price $1.25, to be sold at 95c. Also Four Tins, 4 lbs. each,  of Chiver's Raspberry Jam.   Rrgular 75c, for 60c.  J&ake your own preserves last hy sandwiching in some of ours  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED  Phones: Grocery, 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office, 143.  Commenling upon il  Aid. Sutherland said it hnd b  the intention of the council from  year to year to reduce the rates on  water and light. Last year the rent  on electric light meters had been  cut off reducing tlie revenue by  $750. The years' work had shown  a surplus of $2,100. 1 his, however,  was partly a mistake, as only $300  had been charged against the plant  .is office expense. This charge  should be very much greater, probably about $1,000. Ihe committee  had estimated that this year there  would be no surplus, the reduction  in rates making tlie revenue exactly  : meet the expenditure.  The new rate of 13 and a third cents  ; for electric light made Kelowna's charge  (one of the lowest in B.C. The removal of  the rent on water meters he thought would  | he acceptable. At present the meters  j were only used in the summer time when  lawns were being sprinkled, but tbe rent  Wat charged ail the year round.  j If the report was approved by the coun-  ; til, continued Aid. Sutherland, he would  ' see that the necessary by-law was prepared  ! to submit to the next meeting. He further suggested that the amending by-taw  \ be so worded as to make it possible to  alter the rates by resolution.  I A resolution was passed that the report  be adopted as read.  I Aid. Sutherland mentioned that the Fire  . Brigade had handed him a request for  'eight more hydrants, and he thought it  desirable that the city should purchase  I them. ���  I Aid. Copeland reported that the Board  : of Works had done considerable draining  during the week. He suggested that when  the water department put in connections  across the street they should see that the  earth was put back firmly, There were  several bad places around, notably in Glen  : avenue.  I Reference whb made to the need for  ' fixing a charge for the use of the city  wharf.  j Aid. Blackwood on behalf of the Parks  committee mentioned that preparations  I were being made for the extension of the  ' promenade -around tlie point as far as the  old ladies' bathing house. Some suftges-  ! tions had been made for a gravel walk in  | place of wood.  i Aid. Raymer was elected acting mayor  ! during the temporary absence of Mayor  | Jones at the coast.  On the motion of Aid. Raymer it was  decided to advertise for a city assessor.  A resolution relating to applications for  leases of the foreshore was also passed as  follows: "That the city council oppose  all applications for teases of foreshore  rights on the waterfront of. the city unless  applicant has secured the consent of the  city to such application.  Hemoval Sale  Bargains in Jewellery, Cut  Glass,   Silverware,   Fine  China, etc., etc.  the exact figures'spent by tlie Canyon  Creek Irrigation Co. During 1910 it was  ' "n I estimated the first three companies would  ; spend a further $100,000 each on irrigation  projects.  Next in interest to irrigation came the  nursery business. During the past year  there were shipped into this district 85,000  apple trees. 23,500 pear trees, and 17,500  other varieties, or a total ol 128,800 trees  planted on nh acreage of about 2,200  During the year it had been estimated  that ths Central Okanagan Co. will plant  76.000 trees. I he K.L.O. have on the way  200,000 trees lor nursery stock. Others  were alio handling a large amount of stock  of which he hnd no figures.  I here had been shipped out of Kelowna  during' the past season 250 cars of fruit  and vegetables, of which the Farmers'  Exchange had handled 165.  The brickyard had turned out 800,000  bricks and 75,000 tiles.  Ihe Kelowna Canning Co. had purchased  923jf tons of fruit and vegetables and distributed over $13,000 amongst the farmers  in the district, and paid over $14,0C0 in  wages. They were putting in additional  machinery, including some of the very  latest type. They were also building this  year a new cannery, which was the third  they had occupied in four years. The  building had been designed to permit of  duplication in the near future if necessary,  as no doubt it would be.  I heae facts, he said, although by no  means complete, were worth thinking over,  and would make Kelowna people take  more interest in boosting their town.  He then mentioned several matters  taken up by the Board which had been  carried out partly through their advocacy,  among them being the establishment of a  customs house in Kelowna, and the instalment of a mail clerk on the "Okanagan,"  He also said that the advent of two  railways was very near at hand.  He was also pleased to notice that an  office had been opened in London, and  that two true Kelownaites in the persons  of Messrs. Carruthers. and Mantle were  reoresenting them in the British capital.  In closing, he appreciated the assistance  he had received from Mr. Fisher, who had  been most earnest and energetic in the  performance of his'work as secretary. He  read a letter he had received from Mr.  Fisher in which he gave some figures  relating to the secretary's work during the  year. The work appeared to be considerably out of proportion to the salary  received, and the president considered Mr.  Fisher well worth the $200 per year he  was asking.  The election of officers was then proceeded with resulting as follows:���  President���R. B. Keir.  Vice-Pres.���D. Leckie.  Secretary���G. A. Fisher.  Executive Council���D. \V. Sutherland,  ��� ��� B. McDonald,  W. A. Pitcairn,  ��� ��� F. S. Coates,  H. W. Raymer,  P. DuMoulin,  J. W. Jones,  S. T. Elliott.  The election of committees was deferred  to next meeting.  A number of resolutions which were  to be considered at the meeting of the  Associated Boards at Penticton were read,  and votes taken as to whether these should  be supported by the delegates or not.  The meeting then adjourned.  We shall move into our new store  in the Crowley Block on March 1st,  and for this week only we are giving  a reduction of 15 per cent, off our  entire stock, so now is your chance  to secure some genuine Bargains as  our stock is new and clean and well  chosen. Watches at " go-quick"  prices and every article sold with a  positive guarantee. Come in and  see for yourself.  W.M. PARKER kVWtSt,  Bernard Avenue, Kelowna - Box 316  All work absolutely guaranteed  DYING  MADE EASY  When you get tired of the  color of your clothes, bring  them to the Dye Works and  change their color. We will  make them  look li'.e new.  Cleaning of full dress suits  and ball dresses a speciality.  Suits and dresses altered.  After Jan. 1st, long kid gloves, 25c;  Short ones, 15c  Detroit Cleaners and Pressers.  R. S. FORD   -   Proprietor  Office next to Dreamland Theatre.  Office Hours :   8 a.m. to 7 p.m.  .Saturday : 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.  City of Kelowna  ASSESSOR WANTED  Applications for the position of City  Assessor for the year 1912 will be received  by the undersigned up till 5 p.m., on  March 1st proximo. References and testimonials must accompany all applications.  G. H. DUNN. City Clerk.  Kelowna, B.C., Feb. 19, 1912.  FOR SALE  Plymouth   Rock Hens.   Apply at once,  C. E. Weeks, Benvoulin. 13-15  TOMATO PLANTS  Orders  booked now for Tomato  Plants  (Earliana), ready third week May.   Strong  transplanted. Price per 1,000 lot on applying to Lansdown, Rutland, B.C. |3tf    !  WATER NOTICE  I, John Casorso of Kelowna, B.C., by  occupation a Farmer, give notice that 1 intend, on the twentieth (20) day of March  next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to  apply to the Water Commissioner at his  office at Fairview for a license to take and  use two cubic feet of water per second  from Summit lake near the 13th mile post  of lot 2711, Similkameen, to be diverted at  a near suitable point about 150 yards above  what is known as Crawford's upper falls  on Sawmill creek. The water will be  used on the North �� of section 5, township  26, Osoyoos, for irrigation purposes. I intend to apply at the same time for permission to store 250 acre feet of said water in  a reservoir at said Summit lake.  JOHN CASORSO,  Joseph Casorso, Agent.  Dated this 14th day of February, 1912.  12-16  WATER   NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V. of the  " Water Act, 1909," to obtain a licence in  the Osoyoos Division of Yale Distrist.  a. Applicant: Cornelius Martin, rancher,  Kelowna, B.C.  b. Name of lake, stream or source : A  spring, situated in Dist. Lot 140, about 10  rods west of F. E. R. Wolfaston's house.  C. The point of diversion : At the spring.  d. Quantity of water applied for: One-  half cubit foot per second.  e. Character of proposed works : Ditch  and pipe to the lands of the applicant.  /. Premises on which water is to be  used : Part of District Lot 141, group one.  g. Purpose for use of water: Irrigation.  h. Describe land to be irrigated : That  part of Lot 141, Group One, lying south of  the public highway leading from Kelowna  to Vernon���22 acres, more or less.  /, Crown land to be occupied by said  works:  None.  /..'. This notice was posted on the 15th  day of February, 1912, and application will  be made to the Commissioner on the 25th  day of March, 1912,    .  /. Riparian proprietors or licensees who  or whose lands may be affected by said  works, either above or below the outlet:  Messrs. F. Ev R. Wollaston, W. Barlee,  R. E. Harriss.  CORNELIUS   MARTIN, Kelowna.  WATER NOTICE  I, Rosa Casorso, of Kelowna B. C, by  occupation a farmer give notice that I intend on the twentieth (20) day of March  next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon to  apply to the Water Commissioner at his  office at Fairview, for a license to take and  use one cubic foot of water per second  from Summit lake near the I 3th mile post  of lot 27 11 Similkameen, to be diverted at  a near suitable point about 150 yards  above what is known as Crawford's upper  falls on Sawmill creek. The water will be  used on the South East 1-4 of Section 5,  township 26 Osoyoos, for irrigation purposes. 1 intend lo apply at the same time  for permission to store 125 acre feet of the  said water in a reservoir at said Summit  lake.  ROSA CASORSO,  Joseph Casorso, Agent.  Dated this 14th day of February, 1912.  12-16  A. G. McKEOWN  KELOWNA  Agent for the  PENTICTON STEAM  LAUNDRY  Laundry despatched twice a  week.  Prompt attention and careful  work.

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