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Kelowna Record Sep 11, 1913

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Array iUjtmrfe  V0L.V.  NO. 42,  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1913.  $1.50 Per Annum.  CITY COUNCIL REGULAR  MEETING    -  THE POLICE BBPOBT SHOWS DK-  CBEASE OF DKUNKENN1CSS  On Friday last tht weekly oounoil  meeting took place, those present being Aid. Celder, Copeland, Cosens,  Taylor and Thompson. Aid. Taylor  acted, as mayor in the absence of Mr.  Jones, who was attending the annual  convention of the Union of B. C. Municipalities. Tht minutes of the laet  matting were re*d by,Mr. P. Dunn,  who waa acting ae clerk in the absence oi Mr. G. ,11. Dunn at the coast  The monthly report of the Polios  Department wat read showing a total  of 35 cases, including several breaches  of the speed limit regulations and one  of a Chirese disorderly house. The  total lines imposed amounted to $201  The report was considered a good lone,  of its kind, due partly to the scarcity  of minor cases of drunkenness and  disorderly conduct.  The following accounts were then  passed'���  Oak Hall Clothing Co   .   9.00  Micado Cafe       26-50  B Sutherland, August salary ... 125.00  Geo. MoKay, Night Constants ... 85.00  J. A. Bigger    15.00  A. It. Davy, scavenger     186.68  Dr. H.L.A. Keller, rent      36.00  A. H. Maidment     56.17  John Travis     39.00  W. A. Gibson   76.50|  Fred Swainson  102.60  H. Beard   12.00  James Wilkio     6.00  Charles Downer     9.00  Alex Allen     18.00  -,-84.50  ...*o..6t>  A. B. Davy teaming  .'.  16.25  Lake View Livery      4,35  D. Ennie & McDonald   121.42  Owen Grigg  ..���  80.60  B Dymock    W, tt. Paisley    Jamas Stuart     84.50  Q. F. Teal : 100.00  P. Coffey  68.38  E. Bonjean   ...   1.60  G. H. Dunn   ,  160.00  F. V. Boyle  90.00  W. H. Bonnie   80.00  P. T. Dunn 100.00  Power House pay roll   682.00  Thomat Lawson Ltd, supplies ...    .50  Geo. Markham, claiming   10.00  J. B. Whitehead, refund on booth 6.00  J. H. Stevenson   98.00  H. T. Soles  86.46  V. Hacino   80.00  J. M. Heal  42.00  Sewer par roll, 16 days   1,283.00  M. A. Alsgard, supplies       1.26  Imperial OU Co  18.43  C.P.B., freight and supplies     8.51  Wm. Scott     4.00  Kelowna Machine shops   80.86  0. K. Lumbtr Co    28.70  Evans, Coleman & Evans   41.00  Evans. Coleman & Evans   11-1.90  Kelowna Carriage Works   49.06  Morrison Thompson Co  30.82  Wm. Haugh     176.68  P. B. WiHits & Co    4.50  Crawford It Co    1.10  Crawford 4 Co    3.90  Max Jenkins & Co  47.25  Kelowne Sawmill Co. Lts   105.60  Wm. Haug   90.80  A. Forsytto   15.00  J. Wilkis  -    3.00  Angslo Guidl    3.00  Jas. .Stevenson   86.25  Cecil Bogerson, west 10 tt, lot'  1- and 2, map 1006  .,   169.00  Palmer & Bogerson   90.75  D. Leckie, supplies   125.39  N. Clagget     8.00  The following correspondence was  then dealt with:  From the local board of school  trustees stating that on the motion  of Messrs Trench and McKenzie, Mr.  R. Whillis had bean appointed at tbo  last meeting to act as secretary to  the board during the ahaenor- ml Mr.  < N. D. MoTaviah.  From the Robert Hamilton Co., re  shipment of door aad frame for the  new boiler of the power houae.  An anonymous post card wat received in reference to street lighting, but  oould not be considered.  Aid. Calder reported that hia attention had been drawn to a stagnant piece ol water between the C.P.  B. wharl and the board of trade building, and that it tod been caused by  the trench dug to oarry off water bom  the sewerage excavations being subsequently partly filled in by tht C.P.R.  employee's when the work In connection with the wh*ri repaire waa baicg  ANNUAL MEETING OF  DRAMATIC SOCIETY  The annual general meeting of tbe  Kelowna Musical and Dramatic Society was held on Tuesday evening with  an attendance vof 30 members. The minutes of the previous meeting were read  and adopted and the treasurer's report  was brought up for discussion. The  committee for the past year retired  and a new committee waB appointed to  carry on the affairs for the ensuing  year. .   ...  Vavious items of the balance sheet  were discussed at some length, including a claim from Messrs A. W. Tarns,  Music Library of New York tor $180  royalty lees for permission to     play  San Toy." This had been shown to  be an unauthorized o'n-in on the part  of Mr. Tarns and the secretary reported that as a result of making enquiries at the Canadian Copyright Office  he had ascertained that the right of  production were not within the jurisdiction of that <���" I was therefore up to Mr. Tarns to show his authority for Mb claim.  Mr. A. L, Meugens expressed a wish  that the orchestra might be represented on the committee by two members  thereof, and the orchestra was advised 4a appoint two members to ssrve  on the Society's committee. A proposal was then placed before the members  for a means of raising funds for carrying on the work of the society, details of which will be announced later.  The meeting then adjourned.   4   WILL SEARCH FOK TITANIC  WBECK  That the end of a mammoth steamship seen sticking far from tht Newfoundland banks is the wreck ol the ill-  fated Titanic, is the belief of a party  from New York, who were in St. John  N.B., a few days ago, with a view to  visiting tht hull, and discovering lor  certain whether their theories are correct. ���   m  lhe party it headed by Captain Free-  mantle, who waa manager ol tbe expedition to Baffin's Land two years  ago.  The intention oi the party, it is  said, is to locate tht bulk, find out il  it oan be successfully raised aad '.hen  claim salvage. Such salvage ln the  event oi tht luooessful raising ol tbe  gigantic steamship wouid amount to  many thousands ol dollars.  It is also known that a similar expedition to locate the reported Titanic  hulk is being organized in New York.   1   THE VEBNON INSANE   HOSPITAL  CLOSED  The inmates of the Vernon branoh of  the hoapital for the1 insane, numbering  69 patients, were taken to the const  laat week, and hereafter will be looked after at the fine new institution  for that olass of sufferers which |has  been provided at a cost of about a  million dollars at Coquitlam. W. G.  Armour and Guard Parsona.will remain at Vernon* while to look alter  the building and harvest the orops.  It is not known definitely what tho  government will do with, tbe building  there; but it is not unlikely that it may  be again utilized aa a provincial jail  lor whioh purpose it was originally  built.   ���   Today, September 11th, is th* date  ol the Kelowna Bowing Club's rsgatta  held on a  small scale.  A subscription danoe will bt told  at the White Bestaurant on Tuesday  next at 9 p.m., the oost being tht  nominal turn ol 50 otntt.  An auction sale ol dairy cattle irom  the ranch ol Major Naish ol Pentioton  will be held in Kelowna on Saturday  at 2.30 p.m.,by Mr. E. Albert Orchard,  ol Vernon. An advertisement of the  aale appears on another [age of this  issue. There will be about 14 head  and some local stock, including horse*,  The baseball benelit performance at  tht Opera House last Thursday was a  splendid BueoesB. A crowded house was  out and enjoyed a splendid show. Ths  one aot plays by Mr. MoBaye and Miss  Webling wore good and (lie looal  talent who appeared before the footlights did excellent work, the Scotch  songs and baseball parody by Mr. Geo,  MoKenzie bringing down the house.  Si More Accommodation for School  TBUSTEES FIT UP BOOM IN  BASEMENT  carried out. The clerk was requested  to oommunloate wilb the C.P.R. agent  on tht matter.,  There beii g no further business tht  meeting adjourned on the nation ol  Aid. Calder and Cosens until Friday  th* 13thinst to W Mb  At the meeting ol the school trustees  held on Tuesday last Messrs. Bigger,  Buckland, Knowles, McKenzie and  Trench were present.  After the reading of the minutes ol  the previouB meeting the following accounts were passed'  A. Fisher  .....' |36.00  Dalgleish & Harding   633.115  McKenzie Co    1.60  Max Jenkins      2.7S  0. K. Lumber Co     2.55  Morrison-Thompson Co. ...    . . . 27.35  A. R. Davy        7.00  D. Leckie       1.20  Clark-Stuart Co    10.43  L. Doyle   18.00  Gaddes. MoTavish Co   54.00  The board approved of Mr. A. R.  Lord's aotion in engaging Mies W.  Doherty as an additional tcaoher lor  the junior grades.  Mr. Lord reported that a strong feature of the new term waB the large  increase in the number ol pupils.  The board sanctioned the increase of  Mr. J. Campbell's salary to 8100 per  month while employed aB janitor, dating from Sept. 1st.  Messrs. MoKenzie and lluckland, who!  formed a committee to examine the  basement ol the school with a view  to providing further accommodation  reported that there was a room in the  basement good eno'lgh to rerve the  purposes temporarily.  The board had therefore oalled for  tenders for lathing and plastering the  room in question and also the halls  and entrances, and a small store room  In the building. Tho following tenders  were received: C. J. R. a 8165; A. G.  McGregor $200; Thos. Bastieo 8218;  Wm. Logan 8220, The contract being  lot to the first named.  ^ The secretary was requested to state  that ell tenders for hardware were  required to be in by Monday,' September 16th.  The meeting then adjourned.   ���   THE K. V. R. CASE  WILL BE ARBITRATED  In the case of the Kettle Valley Railway Co., versus several property .owners of, Penticton in whioh the company has applied for possession oi certain lands owned by the individuals in  question, the case which has several  hearings haa been admitted to arbi-  bitration. Mr. J. Loggie ol Summer-  land is the the representative for the  railway company. Mr. ,1. C. Dufresne,  C.E., is the representative for the  property owners who are Captain I.  M,, Stevens, Messrs W. W. Jermyn, H.  C. Smith and M. Smith. Judge Swan-  son is the third arbitrator.  Ab the railway company were obliged to take immediate posseBsion of  the land in order that their work  might not be hampered, the judge has  caused the company to deposit 827,000  until such time as arbitration proceedings are concluded, when alter settlement has been arrived at, the balance  of the money will rovert to the railway oompany.���Penticton Herald.   ��   HARVEST EXCURSION TRAIN DERAILED  The laat special harvert excursion  train of the season to bo run by tho  Grand Trunk Pacific was derailed bast  Friday afternoon near Rookwood, Ont.  The train wbb an exceptionally largo  one, containing nine passenger ooaclie.  and oerrying about -1000 excursionists,  Although the accident was not.sorinus  a bad panic resulted and a number  ol passengers arc now Buffering Irom a  bad Bhook.  When the train was derailed, the  occupants of tho front coaches wore  tnrown from their seats us the result  ot the sudden stop and n stamped*  followed to the doors. The doors were  soon jammed by panic-stricken paB-  BengerB and it was with the groatest  difficulty that tho officialB succeeded  in restoring order.   1   Mr. Iv ('. Weddell, barrister, hus  moved hia offioc from over the Royal  Bank to the new Willits Block.  The first game between the Armstrong and Vancouver lacrosse teams  for the Mann cup was played on Saturday Jest and resulted in a win tor  the coast boys by a soore of 16 to 2.  The second game was also taken by  the home club, the score being 9 lo 1,  TMs gives the Mann Cup to the coast  team by a total ol 26 goals to 3.  ANNUAL CONVENTION  OF MUNICIPALITIES  IMPORTANT RESOLUTIONS ON MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT  Over eighty mayors, reeves, aldermen, councillor.., and municipal clerks  ol different municipalities in the province were present at the ninth annual)  convention of the Union o[ B. C. Municipalities, which took place at Van-  couves during the past week. Kelowna  was represented by Mayor Jones and  City Clerk Dunn. Aid. D. W. Sutherland also visited the coast and attended the.various sessions. The convention assembles at different points  each year for the purpose of discussing  matters relating to city government,  and' the results of their deliberations  are embodied in the form of suggestions to the provincial government for  future.legislation. The government has  thus the advant age of advice and counsel from a body of men who are practically engaged the year round in administering the municipal laws.  Th.B year the time of the various  sessions was largely occupied in discussing proposed amendments to the  municipal clauses act, suggested by  the recent municipal commission, which  toured the province visiting Kelowna  amongst other places.  In his address of welcome, Mayor  Baxter said there was not infrequently jealousy, not only in municipalities,  but also in wards. That was a thing  which was very damaging, and nothing could be better than to have such  a convention, striving for the general  benefit of all. It was good for them  to meet together, get each other's  views and broaden out their standpoint, with the intention of making  British Columbia the best province of  the Dominion.  Continuing he aaid there was great  need in Canada, especially in British  Columbia cities, of more laWB regulating personal conduct. For instance, he  declared there was strong need for a  law that would follow a wife deeerter  and bring him back for punishment,  juat as a murderer or thief is tracked  down and brought back. He would also have a lazy husband law that  would force some of the "won't works',  to clear government land and have  their earnings paid to theii wives.  He also advocated a law that would  compel a drunken husband to have his  pay cheque mado out to a magistrate  or some other official, who would administer it wisely.  Many resolutions were put before the  delegates by Mr. F. W. -Peters, city so  licitor of Prince Rupert, chairman of  the resolutions committee. The first  of these suggested an amendment to  the Municipal Act of 1913 whirh ' provides that municipalities must pay  .or the keep of prisoners when it is  possible to fine them iustead of sending them to prison. As it is legal lo  impose a fine ae an alternative to> imprisonment for terms running ��� p to  five years it means that nearly every  prisoner has to be kept by the municipality while in prison. Tins was cat*  ried and will be put before'the /ovtrn-  ment for consideration.  Several matters were brought up  by the City of Duncan for consideration of the delegatee to the convention. The first four of these suggestions, which follow, were carried and  will be placed before the government  for consideration. The suggestions  were:  That when a resident of a municipality pays an automobile license to  the government that a portion of such  license be returned to the municipality  as a contribution towards the upkeep of roads. ���  That when the water power of any  stream or river is uBed for the pur"  pose of a municipal eleotrio light and  power plant or for any other munioi-  pal purpone, that the government licence fee and annual ohargo in connection therewith be made a nominal  one only.  That no land subdivision plan be  accepted by tho government is respect  to any land situated within thi boundary of any municipality until the  same has beon approved by the council for the municipality concerned,  and that no subdivision .by metes and  bound s be perm i tted within the  boundary of any city or municipality  unless tho same has firi it been milt  mitted to and approvod by the council of the said oity.  The next three suggestions     were  first being | that boards of school trustees include one member of the municipal oounoil. The second was that  the provincial government be asked  to guarantee the interest on municipal  bonds under suoh safeguards as wiH  protect the government in.the passing  of the money bylaws. The last suggestion, made by the municipal council of Duncan, which waB aUo dropped, was that section 04 of the proposed new Municipal Act be amended,  so as to give municipal councils power  to issue treasury certificate* at a  rate of interest up to 7 per cent., instead of limiting it to 0 per cent., as  at present.  A resolution askimr th:t municipalities be allowed to invest their ninl.-  ing funds in debentures of other municipalities of B. 0., was carried and  the request will be put before the government.  By a considerable majority it waB  decided to approve of the seven mill  limit on the school taxation rate.  A resolution was-put forward by tbe  City of New Westminster asking that  the federal government start labor  bureaus waB considered to be out of  and     the  the province of the   \  matter was dropped.  After several conferences with the  Diarmid, Viotoria, solicitor to the  Municipal commission, Mr. F. Mc-  (Jnion of B. C. Municipalities stated  that he had thrashed out details of  the proposed new municipal bill. He  Btated that the commissi m had objected to the division of municipalities into four classes and that they had also  opposed tho request that the municipalities should operate their own telephone systems.  After some discussion on this matter it was decided to pass a resolution  in favor of submitting it to the government. The same action will- be  taken with regard to the municipalities owning and operating swimming  baths.  A proposition that -section 53 of the  act be amended was made by ex-  Reeve Wenrt of Burnaby. The  amendment suggested being that municipalities should haye. the, riijht  to establish, regulate or maintain any  publio works or to do any public act  considered to be in the interest of tbe  public, subject to the'approval of the  ���lieutenant-governor in councils Thia  matter waB,referred to the resolutions  committee and dealt with later as  above.  Tax sales and definition of wild  land were the next subjects under  discussion, tho latter I >���'i\ ������ referred  to the executive to take up with the  government. The clause asking that  no land be exempt from taxation wiM  also be re-Bubmitted. Another clause  which will be submUt'd ii tu-�� one  regarding the qualifications of the  voters. The convention are asking  that the same conditions as there are  at New Westminster be granted.  The opinion of the delegates seemed  to be almost unanimously in favor of  resubmitting the clause asking that  the financial year be closed a month  earlier in order to allow time for the  accounts to be Bent in before the  January elections. Another matter to  be resubmitted is the proposal that  a ratepayer should have the right  to vote in all the wards in whioh he  has property. ,  That power be given to the lunici-  palities to purchase, construct and  operate motor buses, street ��ll vfyi,  ferries and telephones outside its  boundaries is another request ��� �� be  resubmitted and as this seemed to be  one of the most important clauses  there were a good many speakers on  the subject and the vote for its resubmission was unanimous.  Mr. Henderson, C. M. C, for Coldstream put a motion before the meeting recommending that the government be asked to give a certain per  mile grant per year for the upkeep of  trunk roads. This matter was referred  to the executive committee and will  bo placed before the government lor  consideration.  Sevoral interesting papers and addresses were given during the course  of the convention, including one by  Aid. McMahon, of Vancouver, on "Mu-  nioipal Ownership," on "Volunteer Fire  Brigades," by the acting ehirf of the  Vancouver Fire Department, etc.  The delegates wcro entertained to  luncheon by the municipality of Point  Grey and the directors of th<> Vancouver Exhibition, nnd had several interesting motor trips.  At tho close of the last Bo^sion of  tho convention, the officers for the  ensuing year wero elected. Mayor Hob'  inson of KaraloopB was olocted president. Mayor Robinson has acted  tho capacity of vice president    du  Herbert Fryer Recital  Those who took advantage of the  opportunity last night to hear some  really good music, a delightful contrast to the eternal "rag time", were  welt rewarded, for the entertainment  provided by Mr. Herbert Fryer at the  opera house was like an oasis in the  desert to music lovers of this community. The loHtwe of the opera house  must Buroly see tho advisability of  providing nn entertainment of this nature more frequently for the audience  was quite large and very enthusiast..o.  About tho merits of Mr. Fryer's performance critioal remarks wouh. UO  presumptuous for he showed himself  completely a paat< master of his profession, and anyone who has gi\en  universal satisfaction from the platform of Queen'a Hall, London, and  other famous concert halls would hardly fail to please the musical palates  of an audience in the heart of British  Columbia.  All the items of the program wore  well received, the composition uf Hen-  selt, "Si oiseau j'etaiB" evoking, a  well deserved display of enthusiasm  from the audience. This number was  immediately preceded by a minuet ,aud  valse, composed by Mr. Fryer, which  clearly showed how thoroughly he had  penetrated all the branches of his art  and brought ont in a very clever manner intricacies of melody and harmony proving himself to bo well worthy of the position he haa gained for  himself in the musical world. The last  item on the program. Polonaise in A  Flat, by Chopin, brought forth a  burst of applause, and Mr. Fryer was  forced to respond with another item,  of a quiet nature, which brought the  recital to a close.  Mr. Hodkinson assisted on the program with two songs, "The Trumpet*  and "'Songs of Romania" for both  of which he was applauded with much  enthusiasm, his accompaniments being  played with much skill and. taste by  Mrs. Hodkinson.   4   VISIT m MIMSTJ...K OF EDUCATION AND AGRICULTURE  The Hon. Dr, Young, provincial secretary and minister of education accompanied by the Hon. Price Ellison,  minister of agriculture, Btflyed off at  Kelowna for A short time last Thursday on their was from the opening of  the new school at Penticton. In company with the mayor and several of  the school trustees a visit of inspection was paid to tho new building in  progress in Kelowna, with which both  members af the government expressed  themselves as highly pleased. Visits  were also made to the new sewage disposal plant and to the Cannery and  other places. The journey to Vernon  was made by, automobile during '-he  afternoon.   +   Mr. Alec McQuarrie returned on  Tuesday from thc coast where he spent  the past week.  An extensive mud slide covered thc  C.P.R. traok near Field last Friday,  and held up trains from the east  The government is about to commence a survey of fifty expired timber licenses in the Comox district.  They comprise some 50,000 acres and .  it ia possible that a quantity of this  land may be found suitable for settlement. If so these lands will be thrown  open for pre-emption. Out side of ths  Comox district there aro some 1200  expired timber licensee which will bo  examined as speedily as possible. The  policy of the forestry branch ia to  ascertain exactly the nature of the  land in - these expired timber lareas and  to utilize it for the purposo for which  it is best suited. In this policy tbo  Lands Department is far ahead of any  similar department in Canada.  with the organization for sever,.!  years. Mayor Baxter was elected as  the new vice president. In the position  of hon, secretary -treasurer, Ex-Reeve  Bose of Surrey was reelected. Mr. BoBe  has served the organization for many  years in this capacity and is one of  the most valuable men connected wilh  the movement.  The executive committee, consisting  of seven members, was elected as follows' F. W. Peter, Prince Rupert;  Mayor Jones, Kelowna; Reeve May.  District of North Vanoouver; Aid.  Gleason, Viotoria; Mayor Shaw, Nn  naimo; Mayor Amy, Ww Westminster;  and Mnyor Kilpatrick of Revelstoke.  Mayor Robinson of Kamloops extended a hearty invitation to tho convention to hold its npvi f-r'q <���(**���  (.tons  :n *"n    '  not taken up by the convention,    the I the past year and has been connoctod I cepted. ���-������  KELOWNA RECORD  *. #�� ts* .. .. .. ** ## ... .* tt. **  tt* ����  ** PROFESSIONAL AND **  *���   BUSINESS CARDS  *��  *. ��i��  ��. *ii tt* ii* ** #* ** ** *# *�� ** **  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notariee Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  HeweUon Block, Kelowna    -    'Phone 206  P.O. Box, 509  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.  iKelowna,    B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PlAlNOFOkiE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  BxKihitione^ Royal College   of   Music,  and lately  yrw\ Ret.dr.ck Pyne.  Mua. Doc, Organist ol the  Cathedral, Manchester, Eng.,  RECEIVES   PUPILS  At the Studio, Trench  Block, Kelowna.  Muiic   of  every  description   supplied.  P.O. Box 437  RICHARD H.  PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd -  DENTIST  p.o. Box-ma 'iviionc����  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  gives lessons in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN  and ORGAN  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise)  STUDIO-Morrison-ThompBon Block  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR Sr BUILDER  Plana and Specifications Prepared  and estimatea given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Pianoforte, Organ, Voice Production  Singing, Harmony,Counterpoint, ��:c.  STANLEY  HODKINSON  A.R.C.O.  (Associate of the Royal College of Organist!, Lond.)  Gives lessons in  tlie above  subjects.  Qualified   by   examination.     Many  PIANOFORTE  successes   at local  examinations  (Trinity  College, London)  15   years' successful  teaching experience  Studio   -   Raymer Block  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill University)  Residence :   GLENN  AVENUE  Messages   may   be   left   at  the   office   of  Messrs. Rattenbury At 'Williams  Misa FRANCES A. PEARSON  L.R.A.H. (London)  teaches correct  VOICE PRODUCTION, SINGING  Box 368, Kelowna.  Or apply " Record " Office.  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wi'lit'H Bloch   -   Kelotona, B.C.  CONCRETE  WORK  1 have a complete plant cf power  mtxeft and aril appliances for concrete  conMruction of every kind, and am  devoting all ray attention to this work,  in which I have had many years'  experience.  AU Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE: RESIDENCE!  Wools*If v A v  Richter Street  PHONE 4304  Clement & Rim���' oilier,  Raymer Block  KELOWNH RECORD    Hems from Ellison  Patbl-Bhtjd every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  ^-"-"-;������ i  Subscription Rates:  $1,60    per year;    75c, six    months     United  States 60 oents additlonu).  All subscriptioua imvutjlu ia ailviiiice.  Subscribers at the reirultir rate call have  extra paper, aiailed tu (i-it-mls at a dititiiucu  at HALF RATE, i.e., 76 ceuts per vein*.  This special privilege is granted (ur tlie  purpow ol advertising tbe citv  and district,  Advertising Ratet:  LODUE NOTICES, PB0FB8SK)NAL OAllDS,  ETC., 26 cents per column inch  per Week.  LAND AN1) TIMBER N0TICES--80 dAVI. $6:  i".o days. $7.  WATER NOTICES-*!) Ior live Insertions,  LEGAL AUVKRTISING-Kirst insertion. 12  cents psr line; each subsequent in-u.Ttiuii. 8  cents per line,  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEUENTS-2 cents per  word first  insertion,   1  cent per word  uu  subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS-Two [nolle  and under, 60 uents prr inch. Unit [usortlon;  over two inches 40 cents per inch lirst insertion; 20 routs per inch emh sable intent  insertion.  All changes in contract ndverJiBein-mUl must  be in tbe bands of the printer bv Tuend..v  evening    to    ensure   publication  in   the     next  issue.  MAY CHANGE T1MBKH REGULATIONS  The possibility of deriving a larger  und more proport innate revenue from  tlie timber resources o! British Columbia is tlie main object of the inquiry  into the royalty question which is being undertaken by Hon. W. K. Ross,  commencing at Vanoouver un September 8. The matter is one that effects tho interests of the public at  large.     After deliberation which     in-  olvetl consideration of tho subject  from many angles tho conclusion has  been reached that,tho stumpage is in  some instance being sold [or less than  iti its worth and the object of an increased and possibly graded royalty is  to insure that the timber resources.  winch are the property of the people  as represented by the crown, yield a  revenue that ia considered commensurate with their great value. At present  the royalty is 50 cents per thousand  feet, board measure, but this it insufficient. It is not considered a wisp  policy that the timber men shouUl he  enriched ut the expense ot the public,  and while the government is anxious  to do everything in its power lev encourage the lumber industry the duty  of safeguarding the public interests  ta paramount lo every other eonsider  ation.  Premier IffoRride arrived in London  the last week in August and spoke  to one of thc papers in favor of Mr.  Borden's plan of giving three ships  to the British Navy. He belie.ed it  would be carried out yet. Sir Richard spoke of the splendid reception  given the New Zealand by the people  uf this,province, and praised Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president of (lin  C.P.R,, for the work ho is doing to  prepare for the opening of the Panama canal. When ^this short route front  Europe to the Pacific coast is ready,  the premier stated, there will bo not  only a great increase in trade and  commerce, hut many industries will he  undertaken,  White Restaurant  50c.   DINNER   50c.  6-8 p.m.  Saturday, September 13, 1913  Vegetable Marrow Soup  Boiled Salmon  Sauce Tartare  Roa.t Duck   Apple Sauce  Curry and Rice  Cold Roa.t Bee!  Sweet Corn  Apple Amber  Lemon Flummerv       Cheeae  Coffee Tea  (From our own Correspondent.)  Tho hunting season is now in lull  sw.ug, and many, many are the wonderful tales that are being told in  club, .hotel and home. One ol the boat  is ol a party who left Kelowna early  on Monday the lal.. inst.. and commenced to slaughter the innocent on  Carney's lake in tho usual way with  tho most up to date lethal weapons  that could bo obtained. Alter Badly  scaring sevoral members of the duck  tribe, someone raised the cry of "Bear!  there's a bear up by the gate!" Tho  rush that ensued waa a marvel for  speed. Archie being well to the lore,  beating the Doclor by a short head.  Alter looking carefully around; Arch  saw it in the bush and took a pot  shot, at the same time exclaiming  "I've llil liini!" But as they lulled  to find the bear it evidently was not  much hurt. The event caused much excitement iu the neighborhood, and several prominent nimroda were seen  prowling around during the.day, looking lor Brer, Bear, bill on enquiring  from Tommy "who is a true "hip ol  the old block." as to the whereuii nils  ol Bruin, beat ;i Bpcedy retreat when  informed that il was GoOTgd "Monford'a  bob-tniled dog that had 'been mistaken  lor a bear, consequently ahooting is  strictly prohibited on Carney's property for. fear of some over enthusiastic  sportsman mistaking a cow for a  moose. We would advise hunt.TS to  look before they shoot.   1   TELEPHONE CHANGES  308  :in:i  311  314  4503  2,111  85  300  ;iu-2  301  3015  307  3303  axis  .'100  312  ���Z.U  1303  30  ���260  ISO  51  131  274  388  5004  60  Additional Phones  B. 0. Growers, T.td  Collett. H. C.  S  Res.  City Police   Office  Clarke  & Meugens   Office  Duggan. Thos  lies.  .lonos. Dr. Wm  Mission  Jones,  .1.  Beaver   lies.  Kelowna Farmersj  ICxchang.  Kirkby, Wm  Res.  Keller',  II.   I,.   A lleB.  l.owberts, fl  Rooms  Whitehead & Co  Office  Ward, Ceo  Res.  Geo Chews Camp No. 2.  Moon, C. K Res.  l-'tter & Simpson    Shop  Disconnected 'Phones  Baillie, .1. II.  Ludlow, Wm.  Lawson. Thos.  Pioneer Employment Agency  Lvana, Alex.  Billiard. H. (!.  Vernon Fruit Co.  Kvandor McLeod.  Caswell, 0.  P.  Shea, A. 11.  Todd. IT. K.  SECOND HAND  = STORE ���  A. E. COX  Successor to H. Horrocka  Water Street, near Opera House  P.O. Box 671  SPECIAL:  Three Singer Sewing Machines, in first-class order  A bargain for tins week  Will be sold cheap  We liave a miscellaneous Block of  Second Hand Articles of all kinds,  and it will pay you to call and inspect.  AUCTION SALE of Dairy Stock  ON  Saturday, Sept. 13th, at KELOWNA  I will ulii-r on the above dale llie balance of Major   Naish's (of Penticton), herd which were not taken to the VERNON MARKET on  Saturday  laat.    The   aale   will   comprise   some   14   head   (and also,  possibly, some local stock) of  Milch Cattle, Graded Holstein, Jersey, Ayrshire & Shorthorn,  i and including  One registered Ayrshire Bull, one registered Ayrshire Cow  and two registered Ayrshire Heifer calves.  A few head of Horses will also be offered  Sale will commence at 2.30 sharp.    Liberal terms may be arranged  wilh the auctioneer before the sale.  E. ALBERT ORCHARD, of Vernon, Auctioneer.  FIT - RITE  is the last word  in high-  clnss   Made - to - Measure  Tailoring for men  My new fall range of  Suiting and Overcoat Samples  is now here and you should  tee them before you make  your final choice.  I  guarantee a fi.-.lu.t's  FIT-RITE  New Fall Reacly-  Made Suits "  are also to hand in Tweeds.  Worsteds and Navy Seigea  $7.50 to $30  Suits Cleaned & Pressed  at reasonable charges  1  H.F. I  Water Street  (1st Block North)  Near Bank ol Montreal  Look for tlie Siun  that's on TOP  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leaves Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaves Westbank 11.30 a.m.  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA    :     B.C.  THUBSl��.(r> PjaflTEMBER 11, 1913.  i     _       iiwm ii w .    i.v-1  b*  lor  th*  SYNOPSIS OF COAL 1UNING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of ths Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Albsr-  ta, th. Yukon Territory, th* North-  west Territories, and in a portion oi  the Province ol British Columbia, assy  be leased lor a term ol tweaty-oae  years at an annual rental o! II aa  acre. Not mora than '2,560 am  will be leased to one applicant.  Applioation ior the lea** must be  made by th* applioant in per***, to  the Agent or Hub-Agent oi the distriot  in which the rights applied lor are  situated.  In surveyed territory th* land oust  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions ol sections, and in unsurvoy*  ed territory the tract applied ior  shall bo staked out by the applioant  himself.  Eaoh   applioation   must   lie  panied by a fe* of 16 whioh will  refunded if    th* rights    applied  ar* not available, but not oil  A royalty shall be paid oa th*  chantabl* output of th* min* at  rate of five out* par ton.  The parson operating > the min* shall  furnish th* agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity al  merchantable ooal mined and pay th*  royalty thereon. If th* ooal mining  rights are not being operated, *nsh  returns should be furnished at ..Mat  onoe a year.  The leaae will include the ooal ��*an-  ing right* only, but the leaae* may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available eurfao* rights may b* ��oa-  sidered n*o*s*ary for the working of  the mine at the rat* of 110 an aera.  For full information applioation  ahould' be made to thc scoretaiy oi  the Department of the Iuterior, Ottawa, or to any Agent ol Sub-Ageot  of Dominion land*.  W. W. COBI,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. ill.��� Unauthorised publieaiion of  thi* advertisement will not be paid  lor.   a)  Advertise in the "Reoord" Is you  want quiok result*.  We moliM Wave  GOOD ROADS  for some time to come  and now thet money is eaaier, why not finally  decide to purchase that ear you have  had in mind ao long ? We eurely  have .omething in the  li.t below that will  appeal to  your  A Hudson Touring car, with electric  lights, electric starter, &c, at       - $2600  A McLaughlin 40 h.p. Touring car at $2450  A Ford Touring car at       -          - $763  A Ford Runabout at          ���          - $713  A Lambert Delivery Truck at         - $1375  A Yale Motor Cycle at      -          - |325  Wealed  have  a few  Second Hand Care,  taken  in  exchange,   on  whice we can make very apecial  pricea   ranging   from    $350    upwarde.  In   any   event   come  in  and   look   our    atock  over, and  remember   it   is   always   our   pleasure to  give  you  a  demonstration  of  any car. we have ior sale  Kelowna Garage & Machine Works Co.,  LIMITED  mom  THERE is big money in chicken  raising if you want to go into  it for profit.   But there is also a lot of money, in it if  you desire to raise them for your own table or to aell them  to your neighbours. You can have a chicken dinner every  day for ' next to nothing' if you will take our-advice.  We have much | land, suitable for chicken  raising from a back yard space to a largo  tract Call and tee our list and let us also  .give you tome Money-Making Pointers  E. W. WILKINSON & CO.  Our representative it now in LontJpn, Eng.   .Send iti your  liit and get in touch with English buyart  'Phon* 240  -P.O. Box 147  Kelowna Machine Shops  Machinist* and Engineers  . (Garage in connection)  \Uets Renair   ^aw ^'" Machinery, Factory Machinery,  " Steam Engines, Steam Fittings, Boilers, Gas  Enginea.Motor Boats, Elevators, Cement Mixers, Road Machinery  Automobiles  We Stock   Cold  Rolled Sh*hin��'  Bolt8' &"���"������ "Nut*,  and Engineers' Supplies  Agent, for the f.moua  CADILLAC CARS  al.o (or  Dunlop Traction Tread Tires,  Morgan 6t Wright Tires,  and all kinds of MOTOR ACCESSORIES  For REPAIR WORK  we  have  engaged  the services of an  automobile expert who has had years 'of experience in first-class  shops.   We are giving satisfaction to a. great many car owners  in the valley and can satisfy you.  Kelowna Machine Shops  A. McQUARRlE, Proprietor.  ABBOTT STREET i - KELOWNA, B.C. THUBSDAY, 8SPTSltBBB 11, 1913.    .      II  III INI  KELOWNA RSCOaat  McCormick and Deering  Mowers  Rakes and  Hay Tedders  in different, sizes  We  iavite  you  to  call  and  inspect  oor  NEW HARNESS STORE  Wc have separated it irom our Implement  department, and will now be in a better position to carry nothing but first-class stock  You will find our stock of RIDING GOODS complete,  also a good selection of Dusters and Hugs  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealers in  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi Street & Lawrence Avenue     -     KELOWNA  'Phone 150.  *  Last Week  we offered to furnish a Bedroom complete,  with beds, bedding, dresser and stand, carpets,  toilet ware, &c, for $34.  we offer���  1  Iron Beds, with brass trimmings  any width    $ 3.60  Brass Beds       15.00  Solid Oak Buffet, fumed finish, 3ft.  bevel British Plate Mirror, 48-in.  top    25.00  Solid Oak Dresser, three drawers,  British bevel plate Mirror     12.00  Iron Bed, Bed Spring and combination felt Mattress, all 4-ft., 6-in.  All three pieces for  10.60  An all felt Mattress in the best  quality of Art Ticking, 4-ft., 6-in.      7.50  Combination Felt and Excelsior  Mattress, 4-ft, 6-in      4.50  Kelowna Furniture Company  SAVE YOUR  PICTURES  BY  HAVING   US   FRAME THEM  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  (Between Preebyterien and new English Churchee)  Now 1. the time to pleat  f% - [ I HI * M.soon U S.n.tor Dunlop  Strawberry Hants 25.. <....; $1.50100  CUTFLOWERS     Vegetable and Bedding Plants    POT PLANTS  Order, taken for  fiulbs  WinLr Pl,n"fn8  Phono at        PALMER & ROGERSON      P.O.Box 117  WONDEBS OF LONDON DOCKS  The Port oi Loudon authority has  issued a guide ior the use oi visitors  to the docks aad warehouses under its  control.  A visit to the docks and warehouses  ol the metropolis is a wonder trip, so  extraordinary is the diversity oi London's shipping trade, as exemplified in  the contents oi ths vast warehouses  along the dooksides. from St, Kather-  ine's Dock, -close to the Tower bridge,  to Tilbury, more than twenty miles  down the river, says the London Chronicle.  In the warehouses attaohed to St.  Katherine's dock, are somo oi the  most valuable articlea ol produce which  come to the port' oi London. Here  great ohestB of tea, weighed and tared  by the customs land excise, authorities,  await delivery, and often the floors  are covered with immense heaps oi Indian and Ceylan teas, which are thoroughly mixed by means oi great wooded spades to obtain an even quality  throughout the paroel. A seaut manufactory occupies part of another building. Extract of ilowers mixed with rat  is imported from San Heine, and other  places. The extract, is separated from  the fat by .special machinery and mixed with alcohol. The process takes  place in the dock precincts, ao that  scents may be made in bond for exportation, and the payment oi duty  on alcohol avoided. Then there are the  shell roomB, where tortoise shell���the  best sells for as much, as ��16 a pound  ���and mother-of-pearl aro sorted and  totted on behalf oi the fort oi London authority by a staff of experts.  Wool and wine, brandy, sugar, rubber, ivory, Bpices, drugs, dates, pepper aud quicksilver are some of the  valuable commodities which lie stored  in the vast vaults and1 warehouses by  the London docks, where the gangways alone cover a length of 28J  miles, and where 105,000 pipes of wine  can be stowed at one time.  The ivory storehouse, ie a wilderness oi  tusks, and last year ita contents represented the ivory oi about 34,000  elephants, the total value being ��360.-  000. One oi the most curious features  offthe wine vaults is the rich coloring  oi the fungus which encrusts the roof,  a feature which is entirely absent in  the brandy vaults, whioh, by ths way  are four acres in extent.  Tobacco, the market price ol which  is nearly ��9,000,000, lies stored in the  neighborhood oi the Royal Victoria  docks, and in the Cutter street ware:  houses lie thousands of oigars from  Havana, the Philippine Islands, Madras and Burma, with cases of cigarettes, the contents of which make a  total oi 30,000,000 and 1,400 cases of  Cavendish tobacco, containing about  210,000 pounds.  Adjoining is a warehouse which  would make the mouth of the China  enthusiast water. Here stands specimens, of the old blue and white Chinese porcelain sought by collectors;  delicately painted Satsuxna rubs shoulders with vases and bowls of Cloisonne enamel, or is backed by the rich  red and gold of Kaga ware. Carved  ivory figures, lacquer cabinets, ancient  manuscripts from Persia and Mexico,  are to be /found with silk piece goods  from China, Japan and Bengal, the  value of which reaches the Bum oi over ��700,080. Then there ars the feathers and bird skins from all parts of  the world, the total value oC the feathers annually sold amounting to  about ��3,000,000.   ,   SUBSTITUTE FOR GASOLINE  Aj oint committee appointed by the  Royal Automobile Club, the Automobile Association and ths Society of  Motor Manuiaoturers of England to  find an efficient substitute ior gasoline  has discovered a process,, which it is  said, will produce 40,000,000 gallons  oi motor spirit annually without in  any way depleting the country's mineral resources. It involves the utilization oi a by-product oi coal, hitherto  unsuitable ior motor fuel.  Experts have made a full investigating, with excellent results, and a fidl  sized commercial plant ia being built  at London. The spirit can be sold  lor not more than 28 oernta a gallon,  probably for less. Thn secretary of  the oommittee shows that tho annual  consumption of motor spirit in Great  Britain is about 100,000,000 gallons,  and that the present high price of  gasoline is 42 cents a gallon.  ���   >   Provisional President Yuan Shi Kai  of the Chinese Republio has issued a  decree announcing Mb intention, ot resigning offioe as soon as peace is restored, according to a telegram Irom  Mukden. ,   f   There is to be a oonferenoe ire London ol delegates from all partn of the  empire to consider naval doltmree. It  is hoped,to discover some plan iwhere-  by all the overseas Dominions can  work with Great Britain lor tlie common defenoe.   *   Are you going to tho big (all (air  at Kelowna on Septombor 23 and 24?  K so what are you going; to si sow lie-  sides yourselff  JUST ARRIVED, ONE CARLOAD OF  McCLARTS  FAMOUS  STOVES & RANGES  These need no introduction to the buying  public. They are made  by the largest firm of  stove manufacturers in  the British Empire, and  the name McClarymeans  Quality.  McClary's Stoves and  Ranges are sold at a  price no higher than  those made by unknowr  makers.  You Can Make Someone  Happy  By Giving  them Your  .���, PIANO VOTES  kOS    Saving for Yourself  If  You   Are   Not  | BE SURE AND ASK  FOR THEM WITH  every CENTS WORTH  of YOUR PURCHASE  Why not enter the  I Race Yourself?  Ask the most progressive man in your locality  about McClary's Stoves,  or better slill, come and  inspect them in our  store. We will be pleased to show you why  they are better than any  other make, and where  we will save you money  not only in the stove  or range, but in the fuel  bill each month.  HI   w   I  IB OBI  ^BbJdjBbSI  3��2  McClary's Famous Kootenay Steel  RANGE. This range has been specially built  for the west and will burn any kind of fuel.  The body is made of blue steel with a polished  guy iron top which requires no black lead, therefore saving labour. There are more of these  ranges in the Okanagan Valley than all other  makes put together. Price from $38 to $70  McClary's   Famous 6-hole Regina  RANGE, complete with  legs and high  closet.  Price $35  McClary's Famous Upright Coal Heater in > great variety of .tyies,  suitable for a shack or a palace. ...       Prices from $8 to $55  McClary's Famous Fairy Queen Open Front Parlor Stoves  for either coal or wood  McClary's  Famous  Airtight  Heaters  From $2.40  to$!7  Prices from $16 to $20.50  McClary's Famous Herald Box Stoves  From $6.50 to $16.50  Morrison-Thompson  Hardware Company, Ltd. KELOWNA RECORD  THDR'SDAT, SEPTEMBER 11, 1913.  .}�����       IH1      ���'  lUfl  ilk j 1  *,  CASH STORE  .V>W��V*tl��.'fc     ��    V     !�����  FOR WEEKS AND WEEKS  ���  we have preached value, such value as a cash business alone can offer. We  have proven to the public the worth of the almighty dollar when spent in  RICHMOND'S CASH STORE. Our business has prospered beyond our  proudest hopes. The unexcelled quality of our merchandise and the very  .       reasonable prices compel those who come to inspect to remain to purchase.  We draw Special Attention to New Lines of Goods which are arriving daily and which should be of special interest to those contemplating the purchase  of Seasonable Merchandise  Ladies' Sweater Coats  Made in the V neck style, in colors of  Navy, Cardinal, Brown, Grey, &c. An  all-wool garment. Special, $2.75  Ladies' Military Collar Sweater Coats  These are also all-wool, in colors of  Navy, Brown, Black, &c.       Special $3  Children's Sweater Coats  In military collar and V neck styles.  Colors, Navy, Brown, Grey, Cardinal,  &c. Trimmed with brass buttons on  shoulders and front.  Extra Special, $1.25  Ladies' Coats  We have some exceptionally good  models in Ladies' Blanket Cloth Coats.  Colors are Brown, Grey and Stripe  effects, Fawn, Twotone, Navy and  Black. Prices range from $1 7.50 to $25  No. two coats alike, and Perfect fit guaranteed  in all garment..    Sizes -I4yrs. to 42-in, women.  Ladies' Fall Suits  We are showing an extremely stylish  Suit in strictly tailor made style. Coat  silk lined and beautifully finished in  every detail. Made in tweeds and  serges in colors of Brown, Navy, Grey,  Fawn, ficc.   Specially priced at $22,50  See them in our Store  The best shoes ���the shoes lhat we  recommend to our friends as the ones  which   invariably   give   fatisfaction  Tans  Gunmetals  Patents  Leave it to us to fit your feet with  "WALK-OVERS"  When Walk-Over shoes go on, shoe troubles go off.     A magnificent set of stylish  lasts for fall.     MEN OR WOMEN can be fitted with their own particular style.  Another interesting thing about Walk-Overs and a cash  business is that Walk-Over Shoes are so good that people  would rather pay cash for them, lhan be trusted with oilier  makes. That's pretty good proof of Walk-Over worth,  isn't it ?  ��� ��.     .'��.,���������  Let your next pair be  "WALK - OVERS "  ���WE ARE THE AGENT,  We carry these Overalls in Black, Blue, and Blue Stripe, either  bib or plain pant styles. Every pair positively guaranteed - $ 1.50  Richmond's Cash Store  The Home of the Economical Buyer  KELOWNA, B.C. TKUBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1AHJL  KELOWNA ftECDKft  ���m ">.  Coal!   Coal!!  Real PeMyifaiia Hard -   $17.31 per ton  In store and put sizes  Nictla Catl (Lhjlm*)     -   $1I.W per ton  Taber Smokeless    -     -   $12.11 per bon  W. HAUG  -  kelowna i.c.  -  T"x,kr  Reigk and Dressed Limber.  Shingles, Siding, D**rs, Winslows,  Mouldings,  Etc.  Kelawia Saw-Mill Company, Limited  Second Hand  Harness  If you have any te sell or if you  want to buy, mo  Thomlinson  Harness Maker  ala.1,1 il.  If you w.nt your harries, properly and quickly REPAIRED,  Altered er Cl..n.d, Themlin.en i.  y.ur man.    1 le apeciali.es in  Harness Repairing  sad pun hand aewi.f iato all work  d.ae.  First stsre beyeis! Bask sf Moi-  treal, WATER ST., KELOWNA  Th. Summerland musiosl socUt, l���u  derided that "Yeoman of tbs Guard,"  .hall be their 'next effort.  seeks?  &  m  m  *��  m  m  m  m  m  fin  m  m  oo�� @.@> .&.�� (ggMTORMj, & �� �� & @  The Gumey-Oxford  Why it is the Best Range Procurable  It stands to reason that the Perfect Control  foundry Of national reputation  for its equipment of the most  notable hotel, restaurant, and  institutional kitchens throughout the Dominion, also makes  the best range on the market  for the home kitchen.  This Gurney-Oxford range is  the result of over seventy years'  experience and experimental  study of improvements to  benefit the woman who toils  in the kitchen.  Even Bakings  By means of a Divided Flue  Strip, the heat is divided evenly  over the top and down the back  and sides of the oven. A pan  of biscuits in the front and  back of the oven will brown  with perfect evenness without  having to change their places  many times during the baking.  The two back lids ofthe range  also receive an equal cooking  heat that will boil two kettles  at the same time.  The entire range is controlled  practically by one handle,  called the Economizer. It  turns around a series cf six  notches to determine the exact  degree of heat required. Such  control saves time, fuel and  labor.  Saving of Fuel  Then again the special Reversible Grate saves coal bills  by burning the coal to a fine  white ash. No unburn, coal  can lodge in the rounded corners of the firebox.  It's Sanitary Too ,  Its smooth, clean top is polished and requires no black  lead.  The Gurney-Oxford is "different" from all other ranges���  its exclusive devices make an  irresistible appeal to every  woman.  ���9  tijj)  &  CALL ON US-ASK FOR OUR NEW CA TALOGUE," STOVES and RANGES'  D. LECKIE   -   Kelowna  ,Mt#0&^^&&^^^&����>9:t9��r��&.9  THE LESSON OF A METERED  WATER SUPPLY  The subject of a metered water supply is one of great interest, uot only  in connection with economy ai distribution but also in regard to ths fairness of tho method of taxation as  compared with the flat rate east  ment. Tbe waste ol water is also great  ly reduced!by the metered system with  resultant economy to the taxpayers.  There is a metered service in operation in Milwaukee, and the) figures ��o  companying this artiole were compiled  by the city engineer oi that place. The  uverago daily consumption ol water  in Milwaukee in 1913 was 17,566,000  gals., or 113 gale., per capita her day,  but eliminating the 100 largest consumers, It was 75 gale., as compared  with nearly 200 in Ottawa. The actual cost per thousand gals., including  sinking lund charges, depreciation, lax  and 4 per cent., interest on not. invested oapital was 5. 733o; the revenue  based on    total pumpage was 4.676o  per gal., and, based on the total   for  which the city actually reeeived   payment, 6,2A7o per 1,000 gals.  Classification of Water Consumers,  Milwaukee, Wis.  1,1 So pay less than 80.50 per  year   2.10 p.c  5,347 pay between   S0.50 and  *1.00 per year  11.00 p.c  15,182 pay between $1.00 and  S2.00 per year 26.33 p.c.  10,656 pay between $2.00  and  $3.00 per year   18.48 p.c  7,157 pay   between $3,00 and  $4.00 per year  12.41 p.o.  4,899 pay between   $4.00   and  $6.00 per y?ar       5.60 p.o.  8,017 pat between   $5,00   and  $10 per year   3.86 p.o.  508 pay between    $20.00    and  $30.00 per year   1.00 p.c  271   pay   between   $30.00 and  $40 per year   0.47 p.c.  167   pay   between $40.00  and  $50 per year   0.29 p.o.  376    pay   betweon $50.00 and  $100 per year ., 0.65 p.o.  428    pay   between   ?100    and  $500 per year 0.76 p.c  pay    botweenfi $500    and  $1000 per year   0.11 p.o.  pay   between     $1000 and  over  0.14 p.c.  C6  fill  87-657 100.00 p.o.  The advantage of i> ��� ��� r d supply  should be obvious. Wilful waste is  done away with and the charges for  water can lie equitably adjusted. In  .the case of Milwaukee one hundred ol  the largeBt consumers paid 8402,563 or  nearly 50 p.c, of the entire revenue  of the water department during 1912.  Of the water consumers ol Milwaukee.  58 per cent., paid less than 83.00 per  year and 70 per cent.���over two-thirds  ���paid less than $4.00 Can any eastern Canadian city make anything like  as good a showing?   4 _  The news from the new mines In tho  Shushana district shows that while  there is gold on the creeks, too many  people are going in unprepared and  lood is terribly dear.  Sir Edward Carson has been making  speeches in Ulster urging tho people of  that province never to submit to  Home Rulo in Ireland, should that  measure become law.  FOBEST GROWTH IN  BRITISH COLUMBIA  It is estimated that British Colum.  bia contains over one hundred million  aores of wood land, ol which upwards  ol sixty-live million acres may be regarded as aotually or potentially capable of producing merchantable timber, though, outside of this, the land  is not of value. On this area nature  has been busy for a great many years  storing up what is today one of the  greatest of the few extensive reserves  of commercial timber left in the world,  It is estimated that this ares contains  over three hundred trillion feet board  measure of timber, comprising .over  half the standing timber of Canada.  When the question of lores, planting  is linked with such a resource, it becomes of interest, tovon though the importance ol planting to the perpetuity  of the, resource yet remains to be eeen.  The matter ol reforeslration has lieen  considered in connection with t'.riii.h  Columbia from three points nf <iewi���  1.���Silvioultural.  2.���Financial.  .1.���Economic.  Owing to a very favorable combination of soil and climate, nowhere, at  least in the temporate zone, do trees  grow more rapidly and more persistently than on the Facilio slope ol  .North America, nowhere is natural reproduction more prolific and vigorous.  In (act, this very readiness of nature  to undertake the work renders discussion almost superfluous.  However, it has been demonstrated  that reforestration is praotioable in  British Columbia. Not only would it  be possible to reproduce those in.es  which are indigenous to the soil, but  also other exotic trees such as the  hardwoods. But, in a provinoe .vliicn  is cutting as yet only one-fifth if the  annual growth of its forests, it is  naturally hardly necessary for mm to  undertake to facilitate the reproductive processes of nature.  It may be concluded, then, that artificial reforestration is neither necessary nor, relatively speaking desirable  over the major part of British Columbia today.0 With regard to tbe three  considerations mentioned above in this  artiole the following conclusions have  been arrived at:���  First���forest planting in British -Columbia is silvioulturally possible.   The  hardwoods may be grown as well    as r  softwoods.  Second���forest regeneration in Brit.  ish Columbia is financially practicable,  as also is forest planting,  Third���forest planting is not now,  in general, necessary, nor is it lihe  most profitable way to spend timo,  energy, or money in British Columbia  -W.L.C.  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and All Angels' Church.  Holy Communion, firat and third Sundaya in th.  month al 8 a.m.; aacond and fourth Sundaya, altar  Momins Prayer.  Litany on the firat and third Sundaya.  Morning Prayer at 11  o'clock;  Evening Prayar at  St. Andrew'., Okanagan Mission.  Firal and third Sunday in month. Holy Communion  at S a.m.   Matini and Litany, II a.m.  Evanaon. 7:30  Matina and Holy C  Evenaon. 7r30  Second Sunday, Malini and Holy Communion al 11  REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. R.ct.1.  Ray. C. H. MEYRICK. Aaaiatant Prieat.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  Mornin. Service! at II a.m.! evening aerviceeat 7:30  p.m.   Sunday School a' 2:30 p.m.  Weekly Prayar Meeting on Wedneadaya al S p.m.  Rev. A. DUNN. HI). Paator.  BENVOULIN .PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  BETHEL CHURCK  Service 7.30 p.m.      Sunday School 2 p.m.  RUTLAND  Service 11 a.m.      Sunday School 10 a.m.  GLENMORE  Service 3.45 p.m.     Sunday School.3 p.m.  R��v, J, ROWAN O'BRIEN. Paalor.  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodi.t Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek service Wedneaday at 8 p.m.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptist Church, Lllice St.  Sabbath Services at II a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sabbatli School at 2.30 p.m.        All welcome.  Wed. 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welah, Pa.tor.  li  MISS M. HARTIN  wishes to extend to the  people of Kelowi.a and  vicinity a very cordial invitation to visit her  Fall  Millinery  Opening  which will be held on  Thursday, Friday and  Saturday  September 11,12 & 13,1913  The Canadian Northern Railway Co.  will have completed the part ol the  transcontinental between Sudbury and  Port Arthur before Christmaa. Thi.  section is 460 milea long, and when  it is finished, .he trains oan oarry  grain from the prairies to the elevu-  tors at Port Arthur, the head of navigation on the Grout Lukes. This  line will be finished from ocean to  ocean next year, and plans are now  being made for a lino ol big freight  boats to carry the grain down the  Lakes.  G. H. E. HUDSON  r ~,  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studio.- i�� 'he Interior  Portrait, by ...(.'ointment  Pendoii Street,   -   Kelowna  "t  Concrete is the best  building material  ABROAD lUlement���Yet literally true. The aim of man (rom lb*  beginning has been to make hia building material, as nearly tike natural .lone ai possible. The great labor required to quarry stone led  him to seek various manufactured substitutes. The only reason he ever  used wood was that it was easiest to get end most convenient to use.  Wood is no longer easy to get. Like most building material its cost is increasing at an alarming rate.  The cost of concrete is decreasing.    So, horn the standpoint of either sar-  vice or economy, Concrete is the best building material  Canada's farmers are using mora concrete, in proportion to their numbers,  than the fanners of any other country.   Why ?  Because they are being supplied with  Canada Cement ���  a cement of the highest possible quality, which insures the i uccess of their concrete world  The secret ol concrete'��� popularity in Canada lies in  the fact that while we have been advertising the use  oi concrete, we have also been producing, by scientific methods, a cement ao uniformly high ia quality  that the concrete made with it gives the complete  satisfaction our advertisements promised.  Concrete would not have been in such universal use  today, had an inferior grade of cement been supplied.  Insist upon getting Canada Cement. It is your beet  assurance of thoroughly satisfactory   results   from  Without this label it it     TOur concrete work.   There is a. Canada Cement  not "Canada" Cement.      dealer in your neighborhood.  Writ* tor turFru ibojage book " What Tht Farmtr Can Do  With OsnvtV  ���No farmtr can afford hot without a tcfiy.  Canada Cement Company Limited      -       Montreal KELOWNA RECORD  THUBSDAY, SEPT����PB��'-U. sW-  1UI.L MIXER DEAD  Death has freed "'Bill" Minor,     notorious robber and jail  breaker,   from  liia   laat prison I enn.    Hia picturesque  < r,    which  included clashes     with  the    laws of    more than a    score of  Latos and several Canadian provinoes  i! a few days ago at the Georgia  i ito prison farm. .  Miner's   criminal career betran   near-  .   sixty years ago.   He left  hia  home  i  '.ackson * '.Mini y,   Kentucky j   before  is   Ifi years old, and went  west.  n   admitted    several      atago   roach  ��� ������   and train hold   tps and . is  . -ml   tlmi :  imprisoned  for   ''o buig"  in!...,    Tin oe    year i wo  .1 pji   Lo   11"     ��� tale pris >n  '-. va\     ft!  \llania, Ha. for robbing a Lrain i ear  ul i, (fa.  waa en ugh I     tot the uttemuu'd  i   o ���>���   of a Canadian    I'aeifio Ifbit-  i: uii near Knrnli oj ������, British Coil, This   oame near boing his un  . ond ''Old I.ill" Miner    was ar  ��� ed, tried    and sentenced  tor     life  ii.' Westminster pun'ttentlary in -U*i  . li Columbia.  -   was  not   Minor's  firs!   job    oi  . n   r >bbiT.     in     I- il lull  ' loll ii! io  : on n year befor i he was Lal on  Kami oops     m bery    he    h id  i :'. train near Mission, IU'��� and  across tho lino into ffhalcon n  :   , Wash.     If ��� wa    (raced across  bul   managed  i<> elude     thn  .  v. !:u ��� . '.  ,   . . rail  ��� ,i  ��������� ilil after the   Kafnloo]      rob-  i   . lie escaped from Lho ponitentiarj  .  Westminster d   I'was soon out  ho i ounl ry,   lie io\l      hi ard  ��� ��� in connection with th ��� job which  MM in  the floni   i    prison.  i laud   is  booh   'o havo     two  ii .   fountains ivhi h nill I e  iroi.t  i   unoriats to i he late    ( optain  i ;  of South I'ol**"' lame. The work  ing n sulTicicnt  fund for thi ���  os   has boon larj el;   left  to     Mr.  . Sauter, to whom much credit    is  lii    untiring ��� (Torts aud deter-  : In ���  io   . :     ( through  to  f i 'arlton of  ihe fi.T.l\, ai  Il it   his   road   will   Undi rial,  :��� i structinn of n tine ���' po i( I.  . .  .law, Me li line riot, the Crow's  country into Soul h m Bril ish  ��� dim, Tho Cal ;arj -Edmonton lino  I- ��� ��� (tended oi th 11> make con  ioi . with tho proposed line, work  . hii li will be oomrn nfed   in     tb  C.UST OF BALKAN UAH  Enormous Loans Will Be Asked   From  Western Powers  M. rhiloii/.,, editor if l.u Correspondence d'Orii in. - h'o two  llalkau campaigns n si the belligerents  no less than ��� 5U.I.U . I. PI i 0 ;.e  in the coitrso of his investigation^ wont,  through the papers ol th ! urkiah general stalf with the loto Mo mud Shef-  ket Pasha and estimatod the expenditure of Turkey to .h Ij 1, 191 <, at  glSO.dOO.OUO, no. in biding the requisitions in Uoumello ut tlio beginning of  the first campaign,  t\ i for tho allies, flreeoe alone' has  oIHcially cominunio ited In r military  outlay, whh h ai ouni i mi about 880,-  UUO.OOtl inoludinn 8S,0 10.000 ��>u the war  with Bulgaria,  Au exact estimate oa regards Servia  ���md Bulgaria is impossible, but Servia  sayB M. Philouze was very e'jonotnioal  iu .her mobilization for her uatnp-igns,  and her total outlay i; nol iiv.*i) than  870,000,000 whili lhal of Bulgarlu pro-  bablj   is 8100,0 lO.UIl     I oum taia .-pent  0,000, I p ,  ��� irii      I  r war   nil  licr  ol 'ii ation    and   i a ip lign nost her  :i0,000,000 or     t'.n      00 in ml  In addition  to total  i I   : il)'..-  0,000    \I. , add    o    further  .in of 3100,0 0,0 n,  which  lie rer-kon-  'I for bringing flu   armaments up to  'ii.',     This '   ilie ���  ��� noin  I  iwcrs,  France especially, will shortly  be asked  for i norm itis  loans.  Mr.  W.   II.   Hayward,   M.I  A.,  r- j��� -  en ting the British Columbia Agrieul-  .cal commission is now in Copenhog-  ��� a, studying Dani li i ih ids nl marketing produce Eli i1' shortly pro1  rood to Berlin to ntt nd tho Herman  S grictiUural Congn ���  Monthly Weather Report  AUGUST 1913  Compiled,by G. 11. Binger, Government Observer.  August    1    .    91 ....  o      00 ...  .   85 ....  ���     l  ���  ,,    5 .  ,.    fl .  ��.     7  -  ���     8  .  ,.     'J   .      SI ...  ,.    I"   .  ���    11   .  ..     19   .      70 ...  ,.    13   .      08 ...  ���    11   .  ..    18   .     08 ...  ,.    18   .  ���    17   .  ,.    IH  .  ���    10   .  ,,    L'll   .  .,   31   .      75 ...  -a      SO ...  .,        'J.'l      .  ..   2-1   .      SI ...  . ,              a "l          .      80 ...  ���              -Jli           .      7S ...  ..   27  .      78 ...  ,,   28  .      75 ...  ,.   20  .      SI ...  ,,   30  ���   31      01   RAINFALL  ,,      1 ..  ..   .11    ,  ���    12 ..  ..   .11     ,  "    13 ..  .. .03     '  "    II ..  ..   .00    "  .,    17 ..  ..   .75    ,  Toinl    .1.27 inc   a   As  ibe in ;i hoi io tenin stage     was  returning  to    ICeri men Ike   early  nun. of  I'u. sday moi nlng, the leader  of thn outfii   ran  into a skunk in the  ��� einity of Cold   ' r.o! .    One of     ttio  '.. oders     wn      | pel Ij   hard  liil   iu  tbn  charge nn '  i ir v 1     of  q ir ���   In    i   hi el     (1'  dis usl 'I      uirie  ii   of tlie sleepers in     [ 11  ig oil o found tho sit uation to.i   sub-  lime to deep through and   those   who  operation  cued ���'.''.' 1 rit I In d i llm a bountifn  Tho total grain crop ot Saskatchewan, which is now practically assured  promises to exceed that of 1012 by  several million bushels,d vclured Hon.  W, U. Motherwell, minister of ugricul-  turu. Tho crop will lo of unusually  high grade and if frost l.t��j.s off for  the balance of the Eeaflon Saskatchewan will have every reason to be well  satisfied with lho results of tho year's  said the minister. To reap  harvest  in o season in the  disappearing aot with all the agility enrly months of union ihe outlook ��p-  hey oould summon under the oiroum- peared far from promising, is exoop-  Rtances.���-Hedley  Gazette. t.onaUy gratifying.  Amusements  VERSATILES  We ar* pleased <to announoe that  Mr. Robert Duncan has booked for  Friday and iSaturdey October 3rd and  4th, as. an attraction at the opera  house at a very great expense,  F. Stuart-Whyte's famous London Ver  aatilea, who received such a very Haltering reception on their last visit.  During the fulfillment of his I.onion engagements last, spring, F. Stu-  art-Whyte still further augmented his  company by aome very well known  English artists who are particularly  suitable to the requirement., of Canadian audiences, 'lhe Viri tiles of  11)1.1, in fact constitute a record as  regards their succcsb tin the Pacific  coast this summer seasru. Their performance! have been witnessed by upwards of thirty thousand people a  week during tho sixteen weeks they  played in Victoria and Vancouver, B.  ('., and their patrons have no fear in  expressing an opinion that this company in absolutely the strongest combination ever seen on the coast.  Tho Veraatilcs repertoire this season  will be similar but more elaborate  than on  their lost visit.  Tho firat hall of the program will  consist of their world renowned Pierrot entertainment, and the, second'half  will be devoted to ono act musical  comedies. ''The Canadian Express/1  which has for its setting a tourist  cor on the Canadian railway, as you  can well imagine is extremely funny  and lends itself to all kinds of comical situations and interspersed will be  a number of musical items. Taken as  a whole this comedy is voted to be  one of the biggest laughter producers  ever seen in the west. The Versatiles  also have other musical comediea in  their repertoire so that when more  than one night is to be played in a  town an entire change of programme  will be assured. The costumes, lighting and scenery ore all that can be  desired and ifi F. Stuart-Whyte does  not sell out thc house on tho occasion of his visit through *,he reputation left behind on the Versatiles former appearance we Bhall indeed be  surprised. It is suoh shows as the  Versatiles wo wish to encourage in tbe  w,09t for wc well know that under  this management when the perform.  once is over, you will never hear  remark passed in tho crowd on coming  out, suoh as "stung again."  ���sm  THE CANADIAN BANK  W COMMERCE  ����� tDUima wtsUm, cv.o, n.n, act, h-nH-nt  ALEXANBEB LMK�� 1O0M AM*  Ccn.iaJ Mar.���.  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 ftEST, $12,500,000  "'        "uii, .i|li..  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNtS  Interest at the current fmtt �� allowed en all deposits of $1 Mi  upwards. Careful attention la (Wan to erery account Small acceuatt  are welcomed.    Account! may ba opened and operated by mail  Accounts may be opened la tb* name* of two or mora pereoaaV  withdrawals to ba made by any ana of then or by tbe eunrivor. a��  KELOWNA | ANCH H. G. PANOMAN. M.*.|.|  FALL  MILLINERY  OPENING  DAYS:  Friday & Saturday, Sept. 12th & 13th  T  'HE Ladies of Kelowna end District  are cordially invited to inspect  ou? New Stock  An Entirely New Millinery Stock  comprising the latest end most fashionable productions from the leading  centres at prices within the reach of  every puree.   NO   FANCY  PRICES.  Come in and look around whether you buy or not  WALTER'S  MILLINERY PARLORS_  Now under the management of  MRS. THOMPSON, late of Vancourer.  NOTE.���We alill have a few Ladle.' Suit, and Dreue. and Children'. Drcuw  which we are clearing out at Half-Price.  LAWRENCE AVENUE    -    Near Methodist Church  i I m  AUTUMN WEATHER  HERE  i        ii.ii-  ���nfiKS  ALSO THE  R  *A  %  te*����y  * National" Line of  okstoves and Heaters  OF ALL KINDS  WHAT makes more happiness than sitting around the glowing coala, especially if thay ba bunung in a  HANDSOME HEATING STOVE?    Our Heater, will tone up that room and be �� oniMnent m  well as a comfort.     It matters not what kind of a Heater you want, we can aupply it���  W.iud Airtight Heaters, all sizes and prices.  Combination Wood and Coal Heaters  Brick Lined Hot Blasts,  Fire Place Effects,  Box Stoves, Camp Stoves,  Feeders, Ate.  S3  The Kitchen Range  :^>       must necessarily claim your best consideration.   It is the one  ^*^j     you light every day of the year;   the one you work over ;   the  one you brush and clean so often and expect most from.  We offer a  Range that  features  Perfection,  Comfort, Satisfied  Customers and  Happy  Hoim  Buy a   'Canada*' guaranteed  DALGLEISH & HARDING  IX'  '��� ��� ������ ������" -��� ,.~jl  ���I  >�����  at THUBSB^Yj SEPTEMBER 11-. 1913.  DON'T  TRUST  .1 to memory to preserve  the changing likeness  of your growing boy  or girl. Memory plays  strange tricks some-  i    times.    .  A good PHOTOGRAPH  every year or so will  keep an accurate record of the subtle  changes in their development.  ���and what a satisfaction that little collection will be to you  and to them in after  year?.  CALL AT  GRAYS STUDIO  ROWCLEFE BLOCK  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  10 to S  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD  AVENUE  All Kinds  of Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladies' and  Gent.' Rubber Heel,  of th. Beat Make. '  When wanting the  PLUMBERS  (or your repairs phone up the  Standard Plumbing  CO., Richter St.  'Phone 52037 "  Residence three doom south  ol new English Cluicli.  Warehouse and Office:  Glenn's Old Place j ��� Leon Ave.  i First-Class Five-Passenger  Tmlhope Automobile  FOR HIRE  REASONABLE CHARGES  ! Phone Royal Hotel,  Kelowna, B.C.  Gaddes-McTavish  Limited  REAL ESTATE     '  LOANS  INSURANCE  'Phone 217     -     Leckie Block  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Excavating,   Well   Driving,  Septic Tanks Installed  and Repaired'  Drains  Pumps Installed & Repaired  C. LANCASTER  Cawaton Ave.       P.O. Box 541  KELOWNA RECORD  Boy Scout  Notes  "BS PBEPAHED"  BY MAGISTKE  Having described all the badges and  decoration, authorized ior wear by a  Boy Scout, a lew ruiacellaneoua regulation, next come to our notice. A  common queution aaked is, what ie the  age limit lor joining the ScoutB? The  limiti for enrolment are Irom 11 to. IU  but that doe. not mean that at the  latter age a scout must leave the  troop. Indeed one ol the hardest i.io-  bleme now exercising .the attention of  the authorities ia how to keep the sen-  iora.Irom leaving. Various methods  are put forward in the Headquarter.  Uuzette to which the reader ia referred  owing   to lack   of apace, in our coir  BASIS BALL  .  * �� * ft * * 1  The effect of a band is, well known  ior marching purposes but how many  bands ure of suoh a meduchre nature  und only succeed in making ..henuwlvo*  a nuisance to their hearers. and bring  their organizations into disfavor with  the public. The following regulation,  therefore will be recognized as a step  in the right direction.  Scout bands must not play when  passing churches, hospitals, or any  house where illness ia known to be.  No bands may pluy after 9 p.m., in  the streets and bugle practice Jimy not  be carried out in open pluueB within  (.80 yards of any houses.  Begging  It may be wondered why troop funds  are often low. Regulation 47 siates  that Scouts ure not allowed to solicit  money, either for their ti'oop funds  or' for any other purpose. It in bad  I for the boy and lends itseli to fruud  by outsiders. Tho spirit oi the movement is that on tho part of ,the boys  themselves, money Bhould be earned  and not solicited. Each scout pays a  small subscription weekly and every  department from Headquarters to ths  individual troops depends on the publio for its support. Troops and local  associations aro nor rtjquired to contribute to headquarters funds.  Cadets may belong individually to  the Boy Scouts but not as a cadet  unit.  Catup raining is strictly prohibited.  this is a welcome regulation to those  who appreciate sleep under canvas.  An annual census is taken on Sept.  .-0th and the 2nd annual report of the  provinoe' of British Columbia shows  some very interesting facts with regard to the growth of the movement.  To quoic .this report' "The total  strength in 1912 was 1,003; 1911 showed 1317 while in 1910 there were 1023.  on the books.  Theso figures may appear to indicate  a decrease, but it must be remombered  that the earlier figures represent a  large number of what I may call "paper scouts" ���boys who were induced  to join owing io the novelty and when  the novelty wore off, quit). Then again  we have > lost scores of really keen  scouts owing to the difficulty that is  ever with us, namely, want of ojuaft  fied scoutmasters and assistants.  Troop after troop han been broken up  owing to scoutmasters going away nnd  being without a oapablc assistant to  carry on the work until anothor scottt-  mnstor can be found, no one is left  in charge.  Later in the report the following remark occurs: "Kelowna mado thn common mistake of looking for quantity  rather than qirality. (They reacted a  paper strength of about f.0 and then  collapsed. An entirely new troop has  been formed."  *n.e provincial headquarters- bajlance  flheot for two years, ending Dec. 1912,  shows a balance in hand of S619..15.  Combined church parades are not allowed without special permission from  the commission, and under no ciroum*  stance should scoutmasters insist upon  scouts attending places of worship,  other than thoso of their own denominations.  IMMIGRATION TO OANADIA.  New arrivals in Canada during , t'hs  first four months of the fiscal yeisr  increased the population by slip.htjy  ovor a quarter of a million. Tho fixtures of the figures for the fo��r  hnonths, April to July 31, issuer! recently are an increase of -'0 |jer tent'.,  in the arrivals from all countries, a  big increase in the immigration U>  Canada from Great Bri-iain, ind a  falling off in the number of Americana  who have crossed the border to make  their homes in the Canadian went.  The total immigration during tho  four months was 2&0..906 mado up of  99,101 British; 50,0 it) Americans, and  97,765 from all otW countries.  During ths four oorresps-ndlng  months of the laHt fiscal year, the'  total number was 309,4-12 composed of  88,318 Britinh, 65,000 Americana and  61,124 from all other countries.  Weill The baseball season is once  more a thing of the past, and the season came to a close last Thursday afternoon when the looals defeated the  Yernonites for the second time in the  three-game series at the close of the  league season.      t'' ���        /  During the season just finished Kelowna 1ms made a record to be proud  of. This may seem a queer statement  to many, but when it is remembered  thut Kelowna won more games than  any team in the league, but had the  misfortune of having to piny mon at  various times who were not signed  the demunded 14 days, thus giving the  other club the privilege of protest,  which oach club did, the gamoB going  for naught after being first won by  the Kelowna team.  Lust Thursday afternoon was the  last game of the series between Kelowna and Vernon. and a fitting  close it was for Kelowna. The Vernon-  ites never become dangerous during  the contest and only succeeded in getting one man as far as third base.  A good orowd turned out to witness the last game of the season and  all wont away happy, for they not  only saw Kelowna deftm t eir' rival  but did not allow them to register a  single tally, while the Kelowna boys  piled up seven runs.  This made Kelowna the winners of  the post Beason series, by winning two  games of the three that were played.  The tie between Vernon and Hovel-  stoke which was to have been played  off on Friday did not materialize owing to the fact that Revelstoke wanted the tie to be played of! in a three-  game series. This did not appeal to  Vernon and the game was not played.  'We understand that the league head  has awarded the pennant to Vernon.'  owing to Revelstoke's refusing to play  the single contest for possession of  the handsome silver trophy presented  to the league by the Calgary Brewing  & Malting Co.  Thursday afternoon and evening saw  the boys who had represented Kelow.  na in the league preparing to depart  for their homes. Friday morning's  boat crimed Alberts, Stanley and Casad, going via Vancouver to their respective homes. Albert goes to Tacoma, Casad to Hremerto.n, and Stanley  whose home is near Seattlo, will go  south to California where he will join  his wife and spend the winter in San  Francisco.  The south bound steamer in the afternoon carried Davis and Holgerson,  en route to Spokane, where Mr. Davis  will join his wife and go cast to his  home in Indiana. Holgerson goes to  Tacoma.  Many were the regre'n c.pressed ;by  the boys on leaving. They were glad  to have'been members of the team and  ono and all expressed the hope that  next yoar would find the bunch again  called together here.  TO ESTABLISH WATER PLANE  STATIONS  It is the intention of the British Admiralty, with all possible speed, to  encircle the coast with a girdle of  water plane stations 50 to 100 miles  apart, says the London Daily Mail.  This is due to the fact that the ;wat-  er plane��� Britain's best weapon of defence���has come through the first stage  of tho uaval manoeuvres with flying  colors.  In the naval manoeuvres the water  plane has proved invalr.a.lo fit* a scout  and as a means of discovering tho approach of a submarine. This, too, not  in a single instance but on u dozen  oocasions. Tho naval waterplanes stationed at Cromarty discovered a Bed  submarine approaching on the surface  and brought about her capture.  Again, a lieutenunt in a waterplano  from the Yarmouth naval air station  detected a submarine)cruising off Hunstanton. Her number was read and she  would in war have fallen a ready prey  to, surface ships. Similar experiences  have been gainod on the south and  north coasts.  Ijlt has been ascertained that thesub-  marino can easily bo seen from tho  waterplane in clear weather so long as  she is running on the surface.- Yet in  this position she is almost invisible  at a distance from large ships, as her  conning tower iB hidden by the waves.  Below the Hiirfuc. the submarine can  be made out whon the waterplane Is  overhead or nearly overhead, The airman looking down is ��ot baffled by  the, optical effects of the waves.  Thus the first offect of the water-  plane in to relievo the large ship's  crew of the intonse nervous strain that  is felt when there is peril of a sudden  blow from an invi-.an.le antagonist. Its  second effeot is to hamper the submarine's movement and greatly diminish her tactical value. She can no  longer hope to mi'- ��nd will  have to keep much farther .below the  surface than she does nt present and  to be ttx more wary.  UNKNOWN PARTS  Vast  Section of British Empire    Unknown to White Men.  Perhaps one of the most interesting  and least known countries on the face  of the glabe and one which has so  far, pretty successfully denied civilization lies secreted among the Himalaya  mountains.  It is presided over entirely by women, who are responsible for suoh  rude laws as are necL'ssnry even in" a  lawless district, manage the affairs of  state, and live in a luxury of inverted  Mormonism, by possessing four or five  husbands apiece. All the rough taskB  and menial labors are assigned to the  hillmen. and "mere man" isof small  acoount beside these Himalayan ama-  zons.  On a rough estimate it is declared  that 7,000,000 square milce, 0" ' one-  eighth of the total land surface ofthe  world, are waiting to be discovered.  Some 200,000 of this lies in the Arctic  regions of the north, but among tho  frozen tracts that from "Antarctics"  in the south, where Scott and hia  gallant followers wore penetrating,  nearIy3,000,000 square miles are relegated to the sola use of the whale,  penguin, aod other animala and birds  of the frozen zono.  In Arabia it Beems that there is n  tract of land unexplored which i-  nearly five times aa large ts Great  Britain. Probably there is w> in-re  desolate waste to be found in tho entire globe than that which is 0*1'ed  the "dwelling of tho void."' Ni't a  single river is estimated I o flow  throughout the entire 400,000 r ,ua'e  miles.  Although the famous El Dorado,  Peru, which set the sixteenth century  ablaze has never been unearthed, the  country might fittingly be called HI  Dorado, from the rich minerals and  priceless stones which t manate from  there. Strange, wild-eyed men occasionally descend from the mountains  and bring wonderful fragments with  them. But they refuse to act as guides  to those who would accompany them  back.  It is curious to realize that vast  parts of the British Empire have never been seen by British eyes or the  eyes of any white mnn. Nearly a"  quarter of Australia is still unexplored,, mainly in the west, whore the  population averages enly one person  to every twenty miles.  New Guinea has baffled countless  expeditions, thouph ���" *v pjjo trying  to fight their way inland from tho  coast.  ENORMOUS FREIGHT COST  The passenger fare by the river steamer White Seal from Fairbanks, Alaska, to Shushanna, thc scei.e of the  new ,gold rush is $100 and the freight  rate $250 u ton. Tie W i'o Seal is  taking n two-killowatt wireless plant  which was formerly at Kaltaga. The  wireless plant will he erected at Shu  shanna and will work with the radio  station at Eagle.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  W. f. AITKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plane and Estimates  Finishing work a specialty  Office : No. 6, Crowley Block, Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  Late  Cabbi  lages  Now Ready  R LYSONS:  Kelowna.  Greenhouse.  P.O, Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plans.   Specification!   and    Ealtmatea  Furnished  <VVVSA4VS^VVVVVVVV%rVVVVVMMMM  THE INCOLA  PENTICTON, B.C.  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  The most modern. and  up-to-date^hotel in the; Okanagan, commanding an uninterrupted view of Okanagan  lake.    Excellent cuisine, prompt service, and the best  the market affords  A Musical Evening is Entertained Every Saturday  For weekly rates, alao reservations during regatta week, apply to  H. VINCE   -    Manager  LIME! LIME! LIME!  Quick Lime  Hydrated Lime  Agricultural Lime  The Shell Lime Co. (OK Brand), will be prepared to sell any of  these products  PRICES, &c. ON APPLICATION  SHELL LIME CO., Okanagan Falls  CITY TRANSFER  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kinds of Light Hauling  PROMPT  ATTENTION   GIVEN  TO  ALL  ORDERS  'Phone 65, or call at Horrock's Second-Hand Store  W. P. MEREDITH  Proprietor  GEO. A. BOWSER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Jobbing and General Repair Work  Contracts taken for Moving Buildings  Kelowna   -    B.C.  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS   SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT - RIGGS. Limited  PHONE   -    104  R. MINNS & CO.  Cabinet Makers,  Undertakers and Embalmers  ELLIS STREET, KELOWNA  Telephone, 91 On call day  and  night  Pequegnat Mantle Clocks  Mahogany  Clock",  made in  Canada  Half- hour  strike  W. M. PARKER & CO.  IHE Q,  Crowley Block. KelowtiH, B.C  L KELOWNA RECORD  THUBSDAY, SEPTBMBEB 11, l��ia.  Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  LIMITED  Nursery Stock for Fall  or Spring Planting  (One year budded en imported French seedlings, three-year  roots)  APPLES  Newtown Pippin  Delicious  SpitaeBa.org  Waalthy  Mcintosh  Jonathan  King David  Grime* Golden  And other varieties  CRAB APPLES  PEARS  Flemish Beauty  Bartlett  D'Anjou  Boussock  Du Cornice  Bing  PLUMS  Bradshaw  Italian Prunes  CHERRIES  Lambert  Windsor  Royal Anne  Olivette  English Morello  Our  Slock  has  Won   Ita  Own   Reputation  Price List on Application  OFFICES:  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O. Box 274  Phone 154  WSSrWfflB  P.O. Box 19  /. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  EitimabM Furni..lied on all kinds of building!.      Residences and Modern  Bungalowi a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I have a full Hne of interior decoration!, consisting of the latest and most up-  to-date wall hanginga.     Call and inspect my stock of Wallpapers and get my  ���stimate on your spring painting and decorating.  City and country patronage solicited  MXlaryi  Kootenay  Range  KootenaylUn-  gci are lold  everywhere  by good dealer! who back  up our guarantee on thii  splendid  ran te���  Juicy mau retain  their natural flaw���  pu-Mingi, bread snd  t-akra are a-wayi light  and atreet when  cookcal ��r baked in  Kootaw����l range.  The ration ia that a  icientifk aystem of*  oven ventilation has  been perfected. You  should know til  about tln'aand numerous- other exd-iitre  feature* before select-  ing your range.  tgfr     (gj&  Lasts.     TflMU.     Mantra],     wWipcf.  Vwkmw,     Si. JaU    Hamilton.  Calpff. SaAamn,   Edmonton  Sold in Kelowna by Momaon Thompion Hardware Co.  See the Kelowna Furniture Co.'a ad  un paye 4. ������  ��� *   ��  ���  City Cloi-lv Dunn returned Tuesday  from the coast.  ��� ���   ��   ���  Mr, A. H. .Maidment is taid up with  a broken leg sustained in a runaway  accident.  ��� *   *   *  Mr. J. C. Stockwell returned to the  city un Tuesday afternoon after nu  extended  trip'east.  ��   ��   *   ���  His. F. Armstrong will be at l.ome  Friday, Sept. 19th, aod afterwards un  the first   Friday  uf each month,  ��� *   *   ��  Mr. II. ff. Raymer ia offering �� special prize for the beat specimen of  writing ('2f. words) of children uuder  1'.. years of age. 1st prize $3.(ft), 2nd  prize 12.01),  ��� a   ���   *  Mr. A, H. Cox, of Grand Forks has  purchased the.second hand business of  H.   HoiTou..!i,  who is leaving for    thu  old country.  ��� ��   ��   *  Min. Thompson, thc new manager of  Walter's millinery is holding ;i grand  opening Friday and Saturday of this  weelt.  See ad,,  on another page.  ��� ���   ���   ���  Don't    overlook  tli ��� -V's    ut  the fall fair, and tht* division for fancy  work tnay.be found of interest to the  ladles. And don't forget the big special prize lint.  It's a hummer!  ��� ��   ��   ��  Entries for the fall fair close on  Saturday, Sept. 'JO... al 0 o'clock.  Everybody exhibiting are requested to  have their entries in the secretary's  office by tins date.  ��� *   *   ���  In the Methodist Church on Sab-  hath morning the pastors subject will  be ''Final Salvation" and in the evening "The Patron Saint of Scotland."  ��   ��   ���   *  Tt will pay you to look up your fall  fair prize list and put aside that bo\  of apples which will win you $20,00,  nnd plates of five apples thnt will get  you (3.00 each.  The regular meetings of the W. A. of  tho Church of England will commence  on Friday the 19th inst, by a business  meeting at. Mrs. DuMoulin's, A large  attendance of members is hoped for.  ��� *   ��   ��  Mr. J, II. Middleton is back in the  city this week for a short visit. Mr.  Middleton loft last fall for Victoria,  and hai nine., lived in Port Angeles.  Wash.  ��� ���   ���   ���  A large shipment of pianos, 18 in all  arrived for Mr. Wm. Crawford on Saturday last, consisting of instruments  of all grades in the piano industry all  of which are well worth an inspection  at the Htnrn-oom* of Messrs Manon &  Iiisch.  ��� ���   ���   *  The new Morrison-Sutherland block,  now in course of construction on Lawrence street, will be one of the largest  buildings in town. Measuring 122 by  KM) feet, with walls of brick and concrete, the lower floor will be mainly  utilized for warehouses with two  stores in front while thc upper floor  will contain rooms and probably a  commodious hall suitable for a  ceptions, dances. (to. I nrther details  however will be available at a .*t*r  date.  ��� ���   ���   *  Come to the White Mephant Tea!  Baturdsy afternoon next at Mr, Bar-  lee's! This novel party is being held  by the Women's Auxiliary of tha  Onuroh of Knglnnd and gives you a  ohanoe io bring your "white eloph-  ants" and exchange them for some  new nnd attractive articles. Snturday  al  .'. o'clock.  Mr. It. Duncan is about to install a  new screen at the opera house at a  cost of Approximately 8100. This now  addition will astonish (he habitual  patrons of the moving picture shows,  for its main value lies in the remark-  ablw improvement in the production ol  the image. This special make of screen  is known as the "Mirroroid" being  made of special canvas somewhat similar to tent cloth. The surface jh hpeo,  ially prepared with a combination of  mercury and aluminum, applied by  meana of hot rollers, and there Is no  doubt that it enables thc audience to  watch tne play without any effort of  the vision. The excuse for abstaining  from patronizing cinematogrnph (entertainments on account of resultant  headaches is now entirely eliminated.  As soon sb the screen in installed Mr.  Duncan will take the first favorable  opportunity of demonstrating the astonishing difference between ths new  and the old screens by exhibiting half  the picturo on each at the same time.  Miss Pearl Sproul, of Victoria,     it  the guest of Miss Anna Knight.  ��   ��   ��  ��  Mr. J. F. Burne left Monday on     a  visit to the coast.  t   ��   ��   *  The weekly    dances at the Aquatic  pavilion will cease at the end off   the  present month,  ��' ���   ���   ���  The two best days' of sport whioh  has ever taken place in the Okanagan  will be held at the    big fall fair     at  Kelownn on September 23rd and 94tb.  ��� *   *   ���  The pulpit of the Baptist churoh will  ne occupied next Sunday morning by  Mr. II, ('. Puck ham and in tha evening by Mr. II. D. Riggs.  # ���  ���  ���  Mr. Frank Carlisle, n member of this  season's lacrosse team expects'to leave  next Sunday afternoon for California.  He will travel via, Penticton, Oroville and Spokane to Portland, Ore,  ��� *   *   *  Prize lists for the fall fair to be  held on September 22, 23 and 24 oan  be obtained at the secretary's office,  room 12, Willits block.  * ���   ���   *  The Epworth I,en.r"e of the Methodist church opons this week for the  winter months with a picnic to the  went side of the lake. The first meeting will be held on Sunday evening  after the evening service instead of the  usuul Monday evening. A full attendance isdesircd as the work for the season  will  be outlined.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manage*  Phone 135  KELOWNA  a^.^va^,a^s^*v\/^a?wa^*>*>^wN^^va?N?w\^,aN^\^^s^/a^^*a^^^W^^^N^^*SA^^^^A^.  Suinmorlaud people are trying to i.  organize their city band.  Sixty fruit grower, have decided to  form Central Marketing Aiiiiooiation on  u co-operative output of the fruit and  vegetable output in the West Kootenay and boundary district. The government will loan up to eighty per  cent., of the subscribed capital to aid  in financing the organization as in  other places.   .   DOUBIJE WEDDING  'I'he Anglican cliurcli ni the scene  ol a charmiug double wedding on  Saturday last, when Mr. A. 6. Moon  was wedded to Mies Jessie Helen Coed  and Mr. 0, B. Moon to Miss Ethel  M. Gardner.  Mr. R., J. Stone gave away the firet  named bride white Mr. H. G. Gardner  performed a similar duty for the eec-  ond. The beet men being respectively, Messrs. Seon and W. Green.ted.  The bridesmaids were Miss Coed, slater ol the first bride and Miss B. Seon  The eeremony was performed by Rev.  T. Greene before a number of friends  and the bridal party left for Mr. Gardner's residence in the oars ol Dr. Boyoe  and Mr. H. 0. Collett.  FORMER KELOWNA RESIDENT  MARRIED  On Monday Sept. 1, at the Presbyterian manse, Vemon, by Rev. C. 0.  Main, Mary I'astelena, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. .1. W. Nicol, late of Dauphin,  Man., and now of Armstrong, to J.  H. Hohr, editor of the Armstrong Advertiser, Armstrong B. 0,  Mr. Mohr was at one time a member  of the Kelowna Record staff an t ,u  well known in this city.  BIRTHS  BAUHKR-To the wife of    Mr. A. W.  Barber, on August :)!��(, a daughter.  MARSHAL..- To Ihe wife of Mr, H.  Marshall, on Sept.  lsl, a daughter.  Binr.AR- To the wife of Mr. E. Big-  gar, on Sept. 7th, a daughter.  DEATH  fillKENE- On August 31st, at Star-  iiroHs, England, Robert Henry George  only son of Rev. Thomas Greene,  rector of Kelowna, aged 19 yeare, B  months.  J. B. KNOWLES  Optician  Bemud Avenun      - .      Kelowne. B.C.  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  ���bout loo feet above the lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, site end eurroundtag counttjr.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There is only one GLKNMOIIE. Don't mias the opportunity of selectinf a few acres of this desirable  property.  If you wiih s cheap building lot or an acre of Und call on us and w�� will  ���how you our sub-division  ��   WOODLAWN   ���  Just four blocks from the centre of the town.     Prices low.   Terme easy,  monthly payments if so desired.  Fire Insurance  We represent only the beet board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA, B.C.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the Hepburn Flats  A large acreage will be planted this spring  with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, balance to suit purchaser  Absolutely  pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped  to supply all  your  Umber needs.  We have uow a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and ln splendid  condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES THtmaMY.-SEPSBMBEK 11, 1918,.  KBLOWNA RECORD  FOR SALE  At  Bargain Prices  One Silent   Salesman  Case, 4-ft.  Four  Silent  Salesman  Case', 6-ft.  One   Silent   Salesman  Case, 8-ft.  Shov  Show-  Show  One Wrapping Counter, glass  ���front, 5-ft.  Two Stoves and Pipes.  One Goldie & McCulloch Safe  ' Book Case.  Tables  Wall Cases and Shelving.  These are all in  Good Condition  and will be sold  Very Low  P. B. Willits & Co.  DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS  Kel  elowna,  PHONE 19  )  ���  B.C.  -���   APPLICATION FOB COAL PEOS-  aOaaaaOn    attiLLOal-.  Notioo it\ hereby given that I, S. T.  JElliott, oi Kelowna, B.C., real estate  agent, intend to apply for licence to  prospeot, tor, coal i and oil over the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at  the N.W.C, of. Lot 4221 Osyooa Distriot, B.C., marked S.T.E., S.W.C.,  thence 80 chains north, 80 chains east,  60 chains, south and 80 chains west jto  place of beginning.  Located August 23rd, 1913.  3. T. ELLIOT, Looator.  By J. H. Christie, Agent. 42-5   ���������   APPLICATION FOB COAL PBOS-  PECTINQ LICENCE  Jtfotioe.is hereby given that 1, Henry  H. Millie, of Kelowna, B.C., gentleman  intend to apply for licence to prospeot ior coal and oil over the following described land:  Commencing at a pout planted 40  chains north oi S. T. Elliott's S.W.C.,  oi landa applied ior marked H.H.Jt.,  S.E.C., thence 80 chains north, 80  chains west, 80 chains south, 80 chains  east to place joi beginning.  Located August 23rd, 1913.  HENKY II. MILLIE, Looator  By J. H. Christie, Agent. 42-6.  __ T   APPLICATION FOB COAL PROSPECTING LICENCE  Notioe is hereby given that I, H. B.  Bixtoh, oi Kelowna, B.C., farmer, intend to apply ior licence to prospect  ior coal and oil over the following  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 40  chains north of H. H. Millie's S.E.O.,  of lands applied for, marked H.B.B.,  S;W.C," thence 80 chair.a north, SO  chains eaat, 80 chains south and 80  ohainB west to place of beginning.  Located August 28th, 1913.  H. H. BURTCH, Looator  By i. H. Christie. Agent. 42-5.   .   APPLICATION FOB COAL PROSPECTING LICENCE  Notioo is hereby given that I, A.  McQuarrie, oi Kelowna, B, C., Mer-  ohant, intent to apply for licence to  prospect for coal and oil over the following desoribed lands:  Commencing at a post planted 40  chains north oi the S.W.C., oi H. B.  Burtoh's lands applied ior, markad  A. McQ., S.E.C., thence 80 chains  north, 80 ohains west, 80 chains south  and 80 chains .art to place oi beginning.  Located August 26th, 1918.  A. MiQUARME,   Locaton  By J. H. Christie. Agent. 42-5.  APPLICATION FOR COAL PROSPECTING LICENCE      .  Notioe is hereby given that I, B. wA.  Copeland, oi Kelowna, B. C, nol  estate agent, intend to apply for licence to prospect ior coal and oil Over the following' desoribed land:  Commencing at a post planted 40  chainB north oi the S.E.C., ol A. Mc-  Quarrie's land applied ior marked B.  A.C., S.W.C., thence 80 chains north,  80 ohains east, 80 chains south and SO  chains west tor. plaoe of beginning.  Located August 26th, 1913.  B. A. COPELAND. Looator.  By J. H. Christie, Agent. 42-6.   .   APPLICATION FOB COAL PB08-  PECTING LICENCE  Notioe is hereby given that I, Robert MoDonell, of Kelowna, B.C., miner,  intend to apply (or license to prospect lor ooal and oil ovir the Iollowing described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 40  chains north of B. A. Copland's S.  W.C, lands applied ior. m rrkid It.  MoD., S.E.C, thence 80 ohains north,  80 chains west, 80 ohains south and  80 ohains east to place oi beginning.  Located August 27th, 1913.  R. McDONELL, Looator.  By J. H. Christie, Agent. 42-5.   ,   APPLICATION FOR COAL PROSPECTING LICENCE  Notice is hereby given that I, B. F.  Morrison, oi Kolowna. B.C., merchant,  intend to auply ior licence to prospeot  lor 'coal' and oil over the iollowing  described land:  Commencing at a post planted at  the N.E.C. oi S. T. ElKott'e land applied ior, marked B.F.M., S.W.C,  thence 80 chains north, 80 chains 'east  SO chains Bouth, 80 chains west to  place ol beginning.  Located August 25th, 1913.  BOBERT F. MORRISON Locator  By J. H. Christie, Agent. 42-5.   ���   APPLICATION FOR COAL PROSPECTING LICENCE  Notice is hereby given that I, Geo.  E. Ritchie, of Kelowna, contractor, intend to apply for licence to prospect  for ooal and oil over tht following  described lands:  Commencing at a post plunted 80  chains north from R. .1. Morrison's S.  W.C, of land applied lor, marked G.  E.R., S.W.C, thence 80 chiim north,  80 ohains east, 80 ohairs snuth and  80 chains west to plAce of beginning.  Located August 38th, 1913.  GEO. E. EITOHIE, Looator  By J. H. Christie, Agent. 42-5  Programme of Two Days' Sports  TO BE HELD AT '    ,  KELOWNA FALL FAIR  September 23rd *nd 24th  FIRST DAY  1.00���Cowboy Parade from the Park.  .,'KM.icycle Race ; half-mile.    Boy�� under 16. I st prize,  S5 ;  2nd.?2.50.  2.00���She-lsiid Pony Race; quarter mile. I tt prize, $ 10; 2nd, $5  2.20���First heat Motor Bicycle Race ;   five miles.    I at prize,  ?50 j 2nd. $30 j 3rd, $20.   Entry fee $2.50.   Three  it. each heat.   Finals to be run on second day.  3.00���Tandem Race ;   half mile.    1st prize, $20 ; 2nd, $10,  Entry fee $2.50.  3.20���Bucking Horse Contest.  First prize, $75 and the DeHart  belt.-which carries with it the championship of the  ���interior ; 2nd, $35 ; 3rd, $20.   Entry fee, $10.  4.00���Ttifo'-Wa. on Horseback ; two men a team.   1st prize  $15 : 2nd. $5. '  4.30���Stock Parade.  5.00-S.ter Riding.   I.t prize, $50 ; 2nd, $25 ; 3rd.$10. Entry  f��e,$5.  5l30:-rf��ao*yl Roping.    I at prize, $10;   2nd. $5.    Four entries  or no 2nd prize.  SECONDDAY  1:00���Cowboy and Auto. Parade.  1.30~KlooteK Race.   1st prize, $15; 2nd, $ 10.    Four entries  or no second prize.  2/00���Harness Rsce.    Harness   horses at grandstand, walk  one-eighth mile��nd trot balance  of half-mile.    Ist  prize. $IO;2ij'd,'$5.  2.3'0-Cowlwy Race ;   half-mile.     1st prize, $50 ;  2nd, $25.  Entry fee, $2.50. ��� '  3.00���Final of Motor Bicycle Race.  3.20���Chariot  Raoe;   half-mile.     Four  horses   abreast.      lit  prize, $25 ; 2nd, $15.  3.50--Final of Bucking Horse Contest.  WO-^Pony'Rnce ; 147 and under; half-mile.    Ist prize, $20 ���  2nd, i$ 10.   Entry fee, $2. *    '  4.25���Thread land Needle Race ; three-quarters mile.   Start at  quarter-mile post.   Lady threads needle at grandstand, rider runs the other hslf.    Lady to get prize  Ist prize, $10; 2nd, $5.  4.40���Fancy Riding.    I ft prize; $10 ; 2nd, $5.  5.00���Riding Steers Final.  5.30-Wild Horse Racev-'lat prize, $25 ; 2nd, $15.   Entry fee  $2.  5J45- -Cowboy Relay Race.     Stock saddles, 25 lbs. or over.  Two mile race : change horses every half mile,    lat  prize, $25; 2nd. $10.  Automobile Race, by request.   Two and a-half miles.   Prize  snnounced later.  Letters of a Self-raised Office Boy  to His Pal  In whiclVJimmy tell, of Kelowna happenings to Mr.  Sidney Harpar, of Vancouver. B.C.  Messrs. Casorso Bros, are giving a prize of $15 for tha bast  decorated bars* in tha parade.  Dear Sid,���As I have told you before, many times and oft, we who  dwell in this Jilysian field, commonly  oalled Kelowna, have blessings showered upon us with a prodigal hand. The  climate, the soenery, and the iruittul-  nees oi our little paradise would tend  to make one imagine that life herd  nothing more in store. But the gods  in the goodness oi their hearts, havo  held the golden chalice oi viotory to  our lips, bidding ub drink, and drink  we did till the cup was drained to the  very dregs. In elucidating the lore-  going convalrian I would remind you  that in my last epistle thoto was  mention made oi a series oi base ball  games being played with Vernon; and  also the lamentable fact that Vernon  had won tho firat game. After letting  Vernon got away to this Hying start,  what does little old Kelowna do? She  turns around like a tigress driven to  bay in dehmce ol her young, and just  clawed the supreme wadding out oi  that bunch from the city of the dead.  Yoy know Sid, it's not the way you  start, or your performance in the middle oi a race that's remembered, but  the way you finish. Thus it is with  our baseball team. There have been  tiniea when they have tried our patience sorely but all that is forgiven  them now, in tho language of that immortal bard Hiram Contassel of Okanagan Centre. ''"Their faults we write  upon the sands, but their viotory over  Vernon we engrave upon tho imperishable tablets of love and memory."  On Thursday night we initiate our  new picture screen, and believe me  when I say that it is almost impossible to believe the difference it makse  in the pictures. The boBe has been  handing me a lot of what I thought  was hot air about this screen buainens,  but I said to him in this oase "I am  a native , of Missouri, and you wild  have to show mel" Ho did allright  and 1 find that he didn't say half  enough. Anyway, the people will have  a chance to judge for themselves on  Thursday night, and if the general  opinion is not that the piotures are  improved 100 per .cent., I'll get up  on ���e stage Friday night and eat th.  darned thing, frame and ail. That's  fair enough iBn't it?  I went out last Sunday and tried  i)o catch that kickininny I waB telling  you about, but there iyas nothing doing, my jinks followed uie and 1 was  skunked once more. Do you know, Sid  I believe if those fool things wore running so thick that a person oould  walk across Mission Creek on their  baoks, ii I started out Irom town they  would break their blamed nooks getting back to the lake. However, we  are going out again next Sunday and  I will either bring baok one oi the  blooming things, or else leave my  moldering body at' the marge oi the  creek. I'll let you know next week how  I come out, but in case 1 get handed  a gooBo egg this time 1 will inform  you that my favorite flowers are buckwheat and cauliflower, and that I  would like to have that uathctio ballad entitled "He Sleeps' in ths Valley  By Bequest" sung at the funeral.  Good Bye Sid, old boy, .Don't forget  lo write to your old college chum.  Best regards to everybody.  Yours, JIMMY.   *   FOB APPLE PICKBKS  The following ezoeUent hints for the  picking oi apples is taken from "Suggestions and Tables for Fruit Growers." issued by tbe North i'aoilio Fruit  Distributors oi Spokane:  1.���Apples should be carefully picked  and handled, (a) Care should be used  by pickers io aeoure item oi apples intact. (1) By lifting up and out with  a slight side twist, apple will oome  off spur easily and without pulling out  stem. (3) Lay apple in picking basket  do not drop. Every apple dropped will  bruise two or more. Bruised apples an  unmarketable.  3.���Large apples ahould be transferred irom picking; bucket to,orchard  box by hand.  8.���Small apples, may be carefully  poured from bucket into box. Place  buoket in box, Up slowly, holding the  hands over top of'bucket, allow apple,  to roll oat gently.  4.���Apples should not lie picked when  frosty.  e.-WindlalU, li piokod up, should  never be mijred with tho good fruit,  (a) II grower wishes to have windfalls handbed, he should iirst store  them away lor two or three weeks  so that the bruises will have a ohanoe  to show up. (b) It is impossible to  sort windfalls right direct irom the  orchard,   1 -al   A oomprehoiiiaivo valuation ol Buckingham Pala,��, London, and Ua oon-  touts, just oornpleted by a west-end  firm is given at JIV,800,800. The value  ol one room is estimated al $3,500,-  000.   T   The progrnn is arc out lor tho sporta  at the big lal I iair. Are you sporty  enough to talks a chance in some of  them?  WE CARRY  the    "  MAPS  AMMUNITION  TOO  AREN'T YOU TIRED OF BORROWING THE OTHER  FELLOWa GUN?  IF YOU ARE NOT, LET US WHISPER SOMETHING  TO YOU> "HE IS."  OWN YOUR OWN THINGS i THEN YOU WON'T SPOIL  ALL THE FUN OF YOUR OUTING IN FEARING YOU'LL  BREAK THE GUN. OR WHATEVER YOU HAVE BORROWED.  IN SPORTING GOODS AND HARDWARE WE SELL  ONLY THE BEST. THEY ARE THE CHEAPEST FOR  YOU.  DALGLEISH & HARDING  D. H. RATTENBURY  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Office:   Rooms 7 & 8, Leckie Block  Good Stable for Rent, close in  Phone 257  P.O. Box 191  J  . A. MORRISON & CO.  [Succewor. to the Moriiaon-Thonipaon Co.]  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds.  Office end Shop: i/ri a\t/ma    D n  Coates, Edwards & Gowen Garage KELOWNA, B.C  WE HAVE FUNDS TO  Purchase Agreements for Sale  AND TO  Loan on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Western Canners. Ltd.  FOR REFRESHING BEVERAGES  English Ginger Beer  Lemonade  Extra Special Dry Ginger Ale  Cream Soda  Ginger Ale  Kola Champagne  Lime Juice Soda  Organge Champagne  Soda Water  FINEST OKANAGAN CIDER.   Pints, per doz., $1.50 KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1913.  1 WANTED! )  1'r.paid Rate.: '2 cents per word  first insertion and 1 cent per word1 [or  eaoh sabsequeat insertion. No ad., inserted for less than 25 cents.  All cla.sified advertisements must be  I,unl for in advance owing to the cost  al tending the booking and charging of  aiu.ll items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up lo 11) a.m.. Thursday morning.  I'KUFERTY FOR SALE  FOR SALE- '20 acres Hue fruit and  llsy laud, six miles from Kelowna on  Vtruou road: also 7-rouiiisd house  and two fiat building lots ouWilsou  avenu*. All at very attractive figures. Inquire P. S. Coates, Lake-  vlew hotel. 28tf.  'OR SALE, 10 ACRLS henr.'ng orchard ut Rutland. About U0O trees  yootl commercial varieties, ulso small  fruits, good S-rooni house and out  buildings. Terms es.y. Also a num-  tii'i- nf colonies Italian In-es. Apply  I'.   Barber,   Rutland. x  FOR SALE- Thoroughbred Holstein  Bull', at Hurriss' Huwkesdule Ranch.  Apply E. Marviu, Manager. lOtf  FOR SALE��� Young pigs: registered  Berkshire first class breeding stoek;  ulso eggs for hatching, Barred llpoks  Buff Orpingtons, r.-o. Rhode Island  Reds, r.-c. Brown Leghorns. Apply  .1. Butenmn, Vernon Hoad, Kelowna,  S2.fl  BOARD AND ROOMS  FOK SALK- Solid rubber tired buggy  ball bearing bicycle wheels, and sin-  gle set driving harness in first class  condition. English saddle und bridle  Apply. P.'. W. Wilkinson, I1. I). Bo>  251. 55..,  FOR SALK- Milch Cms, Shorthorn  uud IlolHtein. Address T. \. Ityale,  Kelowna. -40-2  lit SALE��� This is for a burguiu-  luinter. -0-acres. all under cultivation. 700 two-year-old trees, house  good water, etc. I'rice &U5 per acre.  Will take lots or city property as  part pnyinent for quick sah'. For particulars write to Box. "II". Kelowna  Record. Ull.  FOR SALE  line house ou  the Marty subdivision  behind  hospital,   14  rooms, hot     and  cold water, W.C, on large comer lot,  Also on. bungalow, 8 rooms, hot and  cold water. W.C    Als< e in Abbott  Street. 7 rooms, hot anil cold water,  private W.C Easy terms. Apply R.  W. Butler. P.O. Box 185, MIL  GOODS FOR SALE  FOR SALE- Fence poets, Fi  Cather. 'Phone Bt.  Appl)  22tf.  FOR SALE���Horse, single or double  driver. ('. W. Dickson. P.O. box 389,  'Phono 128. :)5tf  FOR SALK��� Pair toy French Poodles  Pedigreed parents. Apply W. Green,  Rutland. P. o. 12  FOR SALE��� Seven hundred feet of  new throe-Inch woollen pipe. Address  "M"  liecoril office. 12.3  FOR SALK  Five h.p. Simpson-Sineklunil Steam  engine, suitable for launch, ulso five  h.p. steuiu boiler comploto with fittings. Also 117 inch ,ras Pile boated  mangle, hand ami hell attachments,  Kusy to turn ami 'hies excellent work  on table linen anil all flat work,  1335,00, All niui'hini's may be seen ut  work at th.' Kehiwiiu Steum Laundry,  ���1211.  I'd LET--Kills Street Rooms, opposite  C.P.R. semi furnished, 87.00 per  month. '12-5  ROOMS TO, LET - With or without  board. Good Cooking. Private family. Corner Pendozi street end .Sutherland avenue, near English church.  Apply Mrs. Ford, i'hone 5201     42-fi  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED��� Young Lady wished position us housekeeper. Apply Box "!''  Record office. 42  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE��� '10 acres  improved land in Kolowna district  for improved prairie property. Apply C Casrosn, Kelownn. '10-43  GOOD PASTURE  Good pasturing . at M siioa Ranch,  three miles from town, S. K. L., Co.  Apply to R. S. HALL 42-t..  Miss M. E. Farrell  Dressmaker on Ellis Street  wiil.ei to announce that ahe haa  juat received a complete line of  ���tylei and samples of  Fall Suits and Coats  and is now ready to take ordera  for   made .to-measure    garmenta  for the Crown Tailoring Co.  LADY WILT. TAKlfl IN or visit home*  for plain or children's needlework or  tnondiltfft or wiM take care of children in absence of mother. Miss  Oftge. P.O. Box lili). I'hone 220G.    x  I.0ST���l.urtfo  roll  of   multing, with  other articles inside,  Dropped from  delivery  riff.  Finder return to K. F.  Oxley's. Howard. II*'.-.  HOUSES ETC., FOR l.l.NT  I'd RENT���two furnished rooms.   Apply .1.  E. Todd. Abbott St.      41-2  IIOI1SF.     TO      RENT - On St. Paul  atreet,     seven    rooms,    bath.    W.C.  electric light; modern i" every    res-  peot. Apply ('. fi. Buck. 'I'hone 2l)i.  89tf,  HELP WANTED  WANTED��� Place, on raueh for fourteen  yriir old boy to work for board und  Mhool.Mff. Apply P, 0. Bpx   185   42  WANTED��� Stenographer inmle). Ap  ply Cent rnl Okiirm^nn T.andfl. Kr  liAvtm. ^ *I2,.J  WANTI-ll��� Second hand lino shafting,  bolting and pulleys. Apply. Kelowna  Si rum   Laundry. 42lf.  LOST���Cross, with yellow heads at*  tached. Finder return to Mrs. Neu-  moyor. U]chter Blreol or Record of  fico, 43  Excavating,   Well   Driving,  Septic Tanks Installed  and Repaired  Drains  Pumps Installed & Repaired  C. LANCASTER  Cawston Ave.       P.O. Box 541  LOST-Luily's grey silk knitted coat,  between thi' city and Mr. Hawtry'a  S.K.I.. benoli, Return to P. A. Taylor.  Reward, 41-2  PRIVATE SALK OF KI'RNITURE  High  class furniture,  ptctU.ee,  oliinft.  and silverware fnr priviile sale.  Horrnokfl,  intl. Willow Ave.  HARNESS FOR SALK  One   second    hand   heavy   team bsr-  nuss.  Ono second hand  single     horse  work harness. ,  Thomlinson,  llllf. Harness Maker.  DKVISIIK   S  SURPRISE  BRITISH  CAMEL CORPS  English papers contain extended accounts oi thn recent light in Somali-  Innil in whioh a detachment ol the  Soniiililiuul Camel Corps was almost  wiped out by an overwhelming force ol  Dervishera, led liy the Mulluh. 'I'he  Commander, Mr. R. 0. Corfield, wbh  killed. Captain Gerald Summer, ot the  lndinn contingent wus badly wounded,  land some fifty oi the rank and file  | were killed and wounded. II appears  , thai n small detachment of lho recently formed Camel Corps while carrying  out reconnaissance duties between Uur-  hern anil Qdwoln, wns surprised by ��n  overwhelmingly superior body of tribe-  men, numberlng\ between IQ00 und -000  iirmeil with rifles, and wns overpower,  ed by sheer weight of numbers. iVot  only wns tho British force outnumber-  od, '''it their ciTeotivcno-s wns diminished by lhe unfortunate jamming of  their mnxim gun.  y  Hkh  iving is rug  WE are anxious to make  living cheaper if possible  and are going to lessen our prices  whenever it is possible. It seems  that almost everything is advancing, but there are a few lines  which we can make less than  formally. We name some of  them below  Lyle's Golden Syrup  2-lb. tins -  4-lb. tins -  - 20c.  - 40c  Lily White Syrup  5-lb. tins -  .    '    -     40c.  Canned Tomatoes ' -  .     - 15c.  Canned Peas   -  - 15c.  White Swan Washing Powder - 25c.  We also have a lot of  Belgium Marrowfat Peas -       - 15c.  often sold as French Peas. They  are large, of course, being marrowfat, but they are good, and  the price is only       -       -   15c.  Remember our motto:   "QUALITY  AND SERVICE"  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Men's Boots & Shoes  We are making a real hit with  our Famous "K" Boots. We have  these in Men's in nil the newest  and luteal lasts. Our new stock  displayed in our windows, surely  mako considering people look.  No articles of d  ress causp you so much trouble  as ijotir shoes and hose.  Only by testing, besting,.  testing, haoe tec found  lines of shoes and  hose  that  icill stand the hard  wear  they  must be  gioen,  and  yet last and looh well.  On  these lines of  shoes and  hose toe haoe the exel  usioe  agency for this  city.  Buy  your shoes from us ;  you  toil! get those  which  are  strong, stylish and comfortable.  Men's No. 6141. Tan Calf Bal��� Single sole, receding tne nnd tow heel,  walking style at   *6.50  Men's No. 6137, Black Goodyear well  Black Calf with both single and double sole at   87.00  Men's 7398 Tan Brogue Oxfords ar.  real    lively    and    moat    comfortable  at   ir..eo  Men's 6147. Our 13 inch lag. Tan  Willow Calk Blucher is the envy of  every hunter and prospector. Especially adapted for field service at 18.00  Women's Boots & Shoes  Wo only hope to show von lire mnny  lines carried in the WOMEN'S, MISSUS' and CHILDREN'S. Showing yon  lines us K. EXPRESS, CLASSIC, T.  k T. BELLS, KINGSBURY, SMAII-  DONH nnd others makes us lielieve  thai we enn fit unrl satisfy you both  ns to quality nnd price.  A new line jusl opened is li fine  PATENT COLT, CUBAN HUE!., plain  vamp with n eriivenelle n, per. both  in luce nnrl button lire sure lo attract.  at   ��Ti..ri0 per pair  Our "K"  field  boot   lor Indies      fills  a want of Ionia standing for she who  wishes something strong nml si nsiblu.  I'rice  '.,  10.60 pur pair  We handle only (lolly and Scott's  Classir Shoes in high ennle goodl for  Misses and Children nnd are showing  some real classy dope in theBe lines.  High cut. Ankle heighl nml pumps nt  prices  tO moot  every pocket book.  ��� lust plactsl in slo.-k a most oom-  pMe line of soft sole goods und moccasins for the'Tot just learning to  walk at from 50c. to   85c.  Our main endeavor is to buy leather  goods that we can stake our reputation to, and handle exclusively  The FAMOUS HARTT SHOE for yoongi  men who care. The tone, lasts, heels,  etc., are the Inst word in fine footwear. New lasts this season are the  "KNOCKER" "BIGN01Z" "DINKY"  "HENLEY" and "JOHN BULL" with  the more conservative English lasts  with receding toes nnd lower heels.  Tn heavy footwear we need only  mention  LECKIE  The QUALITY and COMFORT from  theme lines arc always satisfying. Ev-'  cry line of these goods boars the mark  of careful making in RUGBY CALF,  OIL TANS, BLUE CHROME, made in  WELTS and McKAYS at from JS.76  to  ���.,    $10.00  THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd.

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