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Kelowna Record Apr 20, 1916

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 ivdxrtwia ftttmrft  VOL. VDI.   NO. 22.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. .THURSDAY. APRIL 20. 1916.���6 PAGES  3  $1.50 Per Annum  Vacancy to be Filled  On City Council  Death of Aid. Raymer Makes  Bye-Election Necessary  Tho council held its regular fortnightly meeting Friday morning last,  the Mayor and Aldermen Copeland,  Duggan, Harvey, Battenbury and Suth  erland being present.  A butch of correspondence was first  gone through. This included a letter  from the Volunteer Fire Brigade asking thc council lo take steps to have  the old livery barn on Leon Avenue  torn down, the building having been  twice on fire and not repaired.  Alderman Duggan said hie firm were  in communication with the owner of  this property and thoy would advise  him that it would be necessary to  have tho building repaired or torn  down.  The Bank of Montreal asked the city  council to put through a new bylaw  in connection with the loan against  current revenue for 1916. Alderman  Sutherland accordingly introduced Bylaw No. 218 whioh was given three  readings.  The Chief Constable's report was  read, as follows:  "A burglary ocoureod between 11 p.m.  on the 9th and 8 a.m. on the 10th of  March when tho Btoro of Jorman Hunt  Bernard avenue was entered by somo  person who emptied tho cash register  of its contents amounting to $29.00  in silver and paper. currency. .The thief  has not been arrested. This is the  first burglary reported since I assumed my duties in May, 1914.  '^Ernest .Schiobel, a perman reservist,  who has reported monthly to!me since  the outbreak of the war; absoondod  during the month and is now in \\o-  natohee. Wash,, U.S.A. His wife, two  children and father-in-law are still- in  Kelowna. Schiobel was formerly . in  the employ of Dootor Boyos, is a native of Leipzig, Saxony and had solved in one.of the Ulhan regiments.  "During the month many complaints  were received about poultry running  at large and destroying gardens etc  A good many people are not aware  that poultry com�� under the pound  by-law and therefore have no more  right to bo at large than horses and  cuttle. The penalty is a fine not  exceeding flOO and costs."  A total of six oases brought before  Magistrate Weddell during the month  were four drunk and disorderly, one  Indian drunk, and one supplying an  Indian with liquor. The total fines collected, amounted to (47.50 Trade  license money collected during month  amounted to $165.00.  Alderman Copeland reported having  called for tenders for watering the  streets during the coming summer, the  tenders to be in not later than' April  27th. Tho question had been raised  as to whether one or two carte were  to be used this year, and nothing had  yet been decided.  Alderman Harvey i said .he had heard  several complaints from people on his  street that they did not want the  watering and objeeting to be taxed  for it.  It was decided to leave tha matter  over until the tenders had been received when the board of works would  report to the council.  Alderman Harvey reported that (roes  had been planted on tho streets and  in the park and cemetery. He recommended that the parks committee be  authorized to employ a man to cultivate the young trees on tho streets.  To this the council agreed.  Mr. Thos. Bulman waited upon tho  council in order to ascertain upon  what conditions the counoil would bo  willing to give sewer connection with  the property of the B. 0. Growers,  Ltd., for certain manufacturing purposes. He suggested that the council  should furnish the pipe if his company paid the cost of installing   t.  Alderman Sutherland pointed out  that the city had at present no pipe  on hand, and to purchase it would Involve an outlay of $450 whioh was almost impossible at tho present time.  An alternative scheme was discussed  of connecting with the pipe already  put in from the Kelowna Canning  Cn.'s property,  After further consideration the Mayor informed Mr. Bulman that the counoil would do all in .their power to  give a sewer connection to the property of his company provided the bene-  Trebizond Falls to  Russian Armies  50,000 Turk Prisoners -- Means  Finish of Baghdad Armies  The full of Trebizond to the .Russian  .army is confirmed in an oB'icial communication. Tho statement says:  "Trebizond has been taken. The  I united energetic efforts of our Caucasian army and Black Sea fleet have  been crowned by the conquest of this  fortified town/ the most ironortant  position on the Anatolian coast.  In the capture ot this, one of the  Turkish strongholds over 50,000 prisoners have been taken and the capitulation or destruction of the iJagdtid  arm.es is imminent.   O   Rumors and Their Effects  Would Stimulate tw Interest in  Board of Trade Meetings  (||fj Agricultural  Board's Work is Important to Future of District���Interesting  Discussion to be Arranged  Credits  is Appointed  Money Available for Farmers  in Two Weeks Time  Will Assist Farmers  to Buy Dairy Cows  Carload of Dairy Stock on Way  from C. P. R. Farms  After some months of delay, due to  various causes, the negotiations with  the C.P.R. for the loaning of     funds  .. .....wi n������;���-i*0  supply cows to the farmers of the  time, announced Premier I ....   '  district    on    easy terms of payment,  The proceeds of the million dollars  worth of agricultural bonds recently  sold by tho provincial government will  be available for farmers loans in about i  two weeks'          Bowser today and as the money . is r ssssssssHBaBBBBBBBBBBSBBBBBBBBBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiam  taken- up by the agriculturalists ar- |ha���, teaobed , a. detuute ** W*  rangements will be made to float a Edifying conclusion, as will be soon  new loan. Tho government it is un- lln an ad���rt��einent in this issue from  derstand has already received offers the Okanagan Loan and Investment  for tbe purchase of *2,500,000 more Tru8t Co<npany, "d �� <>�� ������1 ��'  agricultural credit bonds at a prioe dalr>' Hol8t��'ns from the railway corn-  said to bo considerably better than P"*" ����� f"����� "��* of Calgary is  that received from the Toronto firm actually ��� the way and expected to  which purchased thc million dollar am��� m a ���"�� ^J"1-  issue at four and a half per cent, at a I lhe "f0^ oI the negotiations thus  price of approximately 84 which work- successfully concluded dates baok     to  In view of the many conflicting and  distressing rumors whioh havo been  floating around during the past week  regarding local men who have gone  overseas, it seems necessary to urge  the public to be extremely careful  about repeating these rumors unless  they aro sure there is some truth in  thorn. For instance only within the  last few days Home busy bodies have  been spreading tho wildest stories concerning- two or three well-known Kolowna boys who have, according to  them been killed, wounded, shelled or  gaSHed, several times over. When carefully sifted down theso rumors have  been found to have practically no  foundation in fact, hut nevertheless  have been the moans of causing groat  distress to the relatives and friends  ol the ones concerned.  Lieut. W. It, Bailee, amongst others  has boon receiving this kind of attention, but wo aro glad to note that  according to a cable recoived yesterday ho is on his way home. It might  be as well to state too that the only  momber of the Fire Brigade about  whom any definite word has been received is Milton Wilson, who waB reported wounded last woek.  Tho casualty list this week contained the name of Corp. W. Shugg, of  Kelowna amongst the-wounded. This  apparently was an error. Last Saturday Mrs. Shugg received a cablegram  convoying the information that her  husband, who only recently arrived in  England, was siok in hospital. In  reply to a wire for further particulars  a message came Tuesday that at present nothing more could be given, but  fuller details would be forwarded as  soon us received.  The comparatively small attendance that thore was no disposition to make  at the Board of Trade meeting Tues- a change. The taxes wore levied at  day evening was the subjeot of some tho beginning of the year and after  comment by those present. It waB May 31st, they became delinquent and  felt that if members oould only be commenced to bear interest /at the rate  made to realize the important nature of 15 per cent. One year after that  of the work carried on by the Board, date it became open for anyone who  and tho present need of still more had a little money to sparo to wulk  active efforts for the future well-being into the city office, look over the de-  oi the district, there would be a much linquent list, and pay'the taxes on  better turnout to the monthly meet- any lot he desired, and obtain a cer-  ings.     The suggestion was made that  tificato of delinquency, bearing interest  fuller notification Bhould bo given re- at 15 per cent.   If thiB certificate were _      _      garding tho subjectB which would come not redeemed within two years, that 'ed out, at'a cost of 5.03. The Jjresent 30mi!thing over a year ago when steps  up for discussion at each meeting and is three years after the taxes became plan 0f the government it is stated were n^ng taken to establish a cream-  a concerted effort be made to Blimu- delinquent tho property would paBS jfl to lend at least two million dollars "& m Kelowna, and the necessity for  lato moro general interest. j to tho holder of the certificate.     The ' tt year <,��� t|,c farmers c,| the province, more dair-v stock oI tho right     kind  Tho ohair was takon Tuesday even- dates wore all definitely fixed and' under the terms of the agricultural was keenly felt. The movement to-  ing by tho president, Mr. E. M, Car-  any owner knew tho oxaot date   upon credits act passed last session. | waru-3   more    mixed farming, methods  ruthors, and in tho unavoidable ab- which he would lose his property if he j TB(J composition of tho new board waB beginning to impress itself upon  sence of Mr. N. I). MoTavish, the dut- did not pay, so that it was not even which will administer tho act and lend t,ne minds of tho agricultural oommu-  ies of secretary were undertaken by necessary to notify him. If the prop- the money was announced this morn- mt}'' The Purchase of dairy cattle  Mr. John Loathloy. erty was redeemed the purchaser     of jn(f By the premier:    Hon. Win. Mon-  of a K��od type w��s and still is     one  In tho matter of the proposal ad- the certificate had his money returned son> president of tho executive council ��' tko ''rst essentials in the develop-  vanced at tho lust meeting to amend with interest at 15 per cent. Tho and member for Skeena is to bo sup- ment ?' 8tau'e and permanent pros-  the Drainage Act, the president re- principal advantage of, the scheme lay erintendent for the lpresont. Mb ap- Per'tv 'or the farmer. Many farmers  ported that Mr. R. B. Kerr upon tbo in boing able to purchase at any time pointment is merely for the' purpose of are oldy to�� keenly anxious to add to  request of the oxeoutivo had drawn up during the year, and in tho faot that getting tho work started as soon as tneu�� ''ve ato��k but the present scar-  a resolution    as suggested by Mr. 0.  tho interest rate was high enough   to possible. c'ty    ��' m��ney   mukes their purohaso  H.Ci roves, and this resolution     hod inoke it attractive to the public I   Premier Bowser stated today     that dJJSoutt.  been handed to Mayor Jones to be j Recently there had been tax sales at the end ol the session tho Hon. Mr. ' ^n0 attention of the C.P.R., was  forwarded to the premier. all ovor tho province of B.C., and   in Manson would resign aa superintendent  tirst drawn to this need of the    dis-  Tho question of appointing a joint nearly every oase they had been utter and a permanent official would be ap- trict' py ^ late W- E- I'ooley, who in  secretary for tho Boord of Trade,, tho failures, very few buyers comingv tor- pointed.     ' an interview  with Sir Thos.  Shaugh-  Farmers' Institute and the Agricultu- ward. j   x^ other memberB 0[ the board are nesS}'   interested    that    gentleman to  ral Association had also been disouBB- j Tho resolution on being put to the Keevo William Bridge of Riohmond mu- suon an "tent that the C.P.R. Departed at a recent meeting oi the exeou- meeting was carried unanimously, with nicipality and Mr. Wm. Duncan ol raont ��' Natural Resources, an orgun-  tive. It had been decided however in the recommendation that copies bo Comox, a member of tho agricultural 'zstion which is doing an abnost in-  view / ot the delay in getting the forwarded to the promier, the solicitor commission appointed some three ca'culable amount of good in building  scheme into operation that it was for the Union of B. C, Municipalities, years ago. Both of these men are UP and developing the resources of the  not in the interests ol the Board of and to the different municipal authori- practical farmers. There are two ex-  Trado to wait any longer.     Mr. N.D. ties throughout tho province. officio members of tho board, deputy -  McTavish had    kindly consented     to     Mention was mado of the  agitation minister W. E.    Scott, of the depart-  continue as    honorary secretary,    on lor a free ferry to Westbank, a peti- ment of agriculture, and doputy-minis  country, offered to lend its assistance.  This connection was something in the  nature of a special privilege as the  activities of the department are us..uv  the  man of the board.    The board is    to  which m&y lead lo sti11 greater things.  lie organized next week.  One of the first difficulties in     con-  Easter Services  the understanding that other arrange- tion . for whioh had been oirculated ter Goepef of the department of fi- ly cohfinod to tho lands under  monts be mado with respect to oollec- nearly a year ago by the Westbank nance. Tho five board members are immediate control of the C.P.R. in  tion of fees. The committee had ao- Farmers' Instituee. This petition in- to select their own chairman who how- tact one of the most gratifying fea-  cordingly appointed Mr. W. J. Mantle stead of being forwarded to Victoria eVer must not be superintendent. It tufes of tlle wnole arrangement is the  to"perform this work at iv commission  by that body had been mislaid. jis flaid that Mr. Bridge is expected to ev'dent interest which the C.P.R.    is  of 10 per cent, and a resolution   was j   Mayor Jones reported that    during be the choice of the members as chiir- taking    in    the    district, an interest  adopted confirming their action. a recent visit to Victoria he had plac-  A letter was read from Mr. R. M. ed the matter before tho Minister of  Winslow, secretary of the B. C. Fruit Public Works, but his case had been  Growers' Association in reply to a weakened considerably by finding that  resolution forwarded by the Board ad- no such petition had been sent. A. few  vocating the amendment and enforce- days ago the Westbank Institute had  ment of the Dumping ClauBO. It was recovered the petition and.it had been  pointed out that while tho association forwarded on.  were very desirous of having the laws ' Mr. Carruthers reported that he had  againBt dumping put into proper been approached by Mr. L. E. Taylor  shape, it was considered that the asking if the Board of Trade would  greater part of the difficulty had been consider a proposal' to rent tho Board  removed by the increased duty on ap- rooms to the Institute.   The idea was  1 Tho flood Friday and Easter services  in connection with St. Michael and  All Angels'    church   are as    follows:  flood Friday.���10 a.m., Matins, Ante  Communion, and sermon; 3 p.m., Litany, Intcroesaion for the war, sermon:  7.30 p.m.. Evensong aud sermon.  Easier Day.���7 a.m. Holy Communion; 8 a.m., Holy Communion; II a.m.  Matins, Holy Communion and sermon;  7.30 Evensong and sermon.   0   Rutland News  The twelfth   annual meeting   of   the  plea, and it was not thought desirable that it should take the place of   the | Women's    Auxiliary    took place  in the bank at Victoria in about two  weeks time it is expected.  (From oar own Corroinomlnni.1 .  Mr. McGregor, lately o! Calgary has  purchased tho orchard of Mr. C. 0.  Prowso,    to the north of Mr. Benin's  place.  ��        ���  The Women's Institute held a very  enjoyable meeting last Thursday afternoon when Mrs. Victor Dilworth  gave a practical demonstration of  dressmaking. Miss Unions read n  pApor on "Notables of Canada." An  enjoyable social time was npeat l-.i-  lowing the regular meeting. Twenty-  nine new members were enrolled.  ��        ��� -  Quarter-master    Sergt. S. Ofiiy     is  home this week on two weed's   leave  from his regiment at Calgary.  O-   The Easter services at the Catholic  churoh will be conducted by Rev,  Fathor DeWilde, of Vernon, the Rev.  Father Verbeke going to Vernon. Mbbb  will be sung at 10 a.m., Easter Sunday instead of 10.30 as usual.  Civic Clean-up Day  Thursday Next  to press the matter further at the pre room which the latter at present oc  sent time. [cupied in the Hewetson & Mantle buil-  Mr. R. B. Kerr introduced an inter- ing and be made a general    meeting  eating discussion   on the subjeot     of plaoe for the farmers of the district.  Municipal Tax Wales, his suggestions |   The idea was favorably received and  being embodied in tho following reso- it  was decided  to refer the     matter  lution: {to a committee consisting of the pres-  "Wheras municipal tax sales are us- ident, the vioo president and the seore-  ually u failure in British Columbia tary, who would consult with the  for tbe following reasons: (1) because Farmers' Institute and report to the  the    rate of interest allowed to    tho exeoutlve.  tax purchaser iB too low to furnish J President Carruthers also reported  any inducement, and (2) because the that whilst in Victoria he had met  sale is at most onoe a year, and any Mr. J. Dougal, General Agricultural  person who does nor happen to have Agent for tho C.P.R., who had offered  the money on that day can not buy to place at the disposal of the ICel-  at all; and whereas the failure of tax owna Board three windows in Wioni-  sales is causing the cities of the pro- peg for tho purpose of a permanent  vince to get deep into debt and to display of tho resources of the dis-  borrow for temporary periods at   ox- trict.  orbitant rates of interest; and where- This brought up the question of  as the State of Washington and else- publicity generally and several other  where in the United States there is a suggestions were made, such as plao-  systein in force whioh gets over tho ing,a circular pointing out tho resi-  above difficulty by making the inter- dential advantages of Kelowna in  est 15 per cent, instead of 8, and en- every box of apples being shipped by  ables an intending tax purchaser to the local houses.  go to the city office any day in the On the proposal of Mr. P. DuMoulin  year and buy lots for delinquent taxes a publicity committee, consisting of  instead of waiting for a tax Bale Messrs.. W. H. Mantle, R. B. Kerr, W.  onoo a year; and whereas this system E. Adams, F. R. E. DeHart and C.  always brings an abundant stream of Rogerson were appointed to deal with  money into the oity treasury, and this and kindred matters,  thus enables it to impose lower taxes The following new members were  than are possible in a country like 'dec I oil to the Board: Messrs. W. J.  British Columbia whom taxes are Mantle, J. C. ��tookwell, Leo, Hayes,  at present very difficult to collect; .Ierman Hunt, J. A. Firmer, Si. F.  therefore the Kolowna Board of Trade Hicks nnd si. Trenwith.  requests the Provincial Government to | Mr. R. B. Kerr said he would like  introduce and pass a law similar to to have discussed at tho next meeting  the Washington law above desoribed." tho    advisability    of   continuing   tho  Mr. Kerr in further explanation said : "Single Taa" principle in Kelowna,  the system had been in foroe in tho and it was docided lo see that due  cities of Washington, Seattle, Taooma, 'notification was made that this qu'��  Spokane, etc., for the past thirteen tion would be thoroughly dobatsxl at  years and had worked so successfully   tha next meeting.  ���   - ,     , ,,    .      ,     ,      .ii.     nection with the administering of the  The proceeds of the bond sale will be . "���    *  r scheme was immediately solved by the  Okanagan Loan and Investment Trust  Co., of Keiowna, who undertook the  whole responsibility for the money advanced to farmers, a task for' which  thoy are eminently fitted. Tha idea  is to bring in only good stock of a  kind calculated to raise the standard  for dairy cattle in the district, and  sell these to the farmers either for  cash or on easy terms of payment.  The C.P.R. has also offered to 'under-  Women's Auxiliary  March 31st and passed off very successfully. Holv Communion was cclo- tako tho selection and purchase of tho  bratod in the morning at St. Michael varl0UB shipments of cows, a task of  and All Angols' and in the afternoon no 8ma11 magnitude when one consid-  the business mooting was held in tho �� tho dlfficulty ot P~ourlng good  Parish room. Tho annual report was dcAry 8tock' The tir8t shipment which  read by Mrs. Crowley and showed 19 now on thc ,va-v' wi" COMisl ��'  that tho total receipts for the year M head of y��un*>' 8took and good 1u��'-  amounted to *289.00. The annual ltJ' ��rade Holstoins, chosen by Dr.  bale for St. Peters' Mission was com- R��">��'ord who has charge of ihe nni-  pleted, containing three fine quilto mal husbandry branch of tho depart-  and a largo amount of new and sec- "f1 flom lho ��>>npany's own herds,  ond hand clothing. i1}0" are being sent out iu chargo ����  The eleotion of officers (or the com- tho company's own man who will see  ing year then took place ond the fol- that thc cattle ar0 cared for ������� de-  lowing ladies were elected: 1llvor>' 18 madc t0 the Purchasers. Some  President.-Mrs. DuMoulin. ,��   tm8 first tfar wo understand     are  Vice Proeidonts.-Mrs. C. Butler and f^^W milking. "hUe others are   due  Mrs   Weddell. i ^ 'reshen almost immediately.    Other  Sooy.-Treas.���Mrs.  Crowley.  Cor.-Secy.���Mrs. Murdock.  Leaflet-Secy.���Mrs. Parker.  Dorcas Secy.���MrB, Poolo.  Great interest was shown in the an- , A..  nouncement that a junior branch    of which wi" soon ta��� completed a year  the Women's AuxUiary was to be   in- of operation has already fully  justi-  stituted in the parish, and Mrs. Shepherd was unanimously chosen to  its first superintendent.  The next meeting of tho     Women's  Auxiliary will take place on     Friday,  May 6th, after    t're  Easter holidays. .���   ..  _.  New members are earnestly invited   to  m addition to ^"''"g to �� v��y "P"  fill the places of valued workers   who ^recisble dogree tho oapital indebtM-  shipments will be made as quickly as  desired.  | In connection with this pleasing announcement it is also gratilying to  note that    the    Kelowna    Creamery,  fied its inception and without I eiug  ig too premature can be voted an unqual  ified success. Started under somewhat difficult financial conditions, it  is expected that a substantial profit  will be shown on tho year's working,  have removed    from Kelowna  to the war, etc.  owing  Saturday is the anniversary of the  great battle at Ypres in which the  Canadian contingent figured so gloriously, but at such    heavy   cost.    In  ~0-  BIRTHS  MARTY.-On Tuesday, April loth ���-.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marty, South  Okanagan, twin sons.  honor of the boys who fell on that oo- Mn,T,ERI���On Tuesday April 18th to  oasion tho flag of the government of- Mr. nnd Mrs. Miller of Penchlajd, at  Hoe is to fly at hall rasst. tho home of Nurse Neil], a dai.ghter. PACE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1916  KELOlaZNH RECORD  Published ��v��ry Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  11.60    par    Year;    7fie.    six    months.   United  Slntm 60 iviitt: additional.  All BulincrintioiHi Duvnulo in mlvtinc*  Kubfirribora nt the reeulftr rat* can have  Mttra imiN'i" m tilled to jriendti nt a distance  nt HALF RATE. i.e.. 75 centa per vear.  This HDecial priyileire is in-anted tor the  purpose ol aiivorl.ni.iir tl*e rilv ind district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS  ETC.. 1,5 centH per Column inch per week.  LAND. AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 days, 16]  ti"�� dava $7.  water NOTICES���19 (or live tuerttom.  LEGAL ADVERTISINQ-First insertion. 12  cento per line; enrh suliseiiuent Insertion, H  cents per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word first inaertion. 1 cent per word  each lubfteouent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. 50 cents per inch (irst Inaertion  over two inches 40 rents per inch firnt inner tion: 20 cents per inch each ���ubHeijuent  insertion.  All chmiL'es in cuntrnct ndvertisementR must  be in the bandl of the printer bv Tuesday  evening to ensure i ml)Iifni ion in the next  issue.  No doubt tV.most acute problem  which confronts, the cities und municipals ties of the west ut the present time  is the (litneulty of collecting taxes, and  almost without exception municipal  bodies have large accumulations of  arrears. This, as we are all aware,  ia the aftermath of the astonishing  era of lund speculation antl over hasty development. When times were  good nnd everybody was more or  less drugged with "optimism" dobts  were incurred which seemed easy to  liquidate, No one, apparently gavo  a thought to the possibility that a  revenue, once established, might some  day fall oil. Bonds were easy to sell  and so long as a city kept within  the legal limits of its borrowing power, people felt perfectly safe in going  full steam ahead. Land values kept  rising and with them 'assessments, but  still taxes rolled in ffreely, and as no  difficulty waB experienced in paying interest and sinking fund on existing debentures, c ouncils were encouraged���  nay urged, to look aroung for more  worlds to conquer, so to speak.  Theoretically, of course, taxes can  never become bad debts, aa they constitute a first and indisputable charge  upon the property on which they are  levied. No {natter what real estate  juggling takes place, tho property can  always be seized for the amount of  tho taxes, and only in the most absurdly extreme cases can the value's  of land fall below the amount of tho  taxes against it. But cash is needed.  A municipality may have assets in  abundance���must have, because in a  very real and definite sense every foot  ol" land within its boundaries is an  asset to bo placed against its indebtedness. If however the cash ib not  forthcoming���that is if the taxes are  not paid, then financial difficulties are  bound to arise. And happy indeed is  the town in which they have not arisen in these days of stringency. How  to make theso perfectly good , assets  produce tho cash is the puzzle.  There seems to be something inadequate about tho machinery in    B. C,  for the enforcement    of tux payments.  If you don't think so, take a scat   on  some city council and get yourself appointed    to tho    financo    commiteoe!  Pushed by urgent necessity municipalities have been obliged as never before  to use all  tho power of the law     to  keep up the flow of cash, and a    perfect  epidemic  of  tax  sales has broken  out in all parts of the province, with,  it is to be feared,  very disappointing  results.    Buyers have been few,     nnd  sales almost negligible.     The reasons  for this are not far to seek. N'o    real  solid  inducements  ore offered to buyers, but only a gagpry gambling chance  of winning all or nothing.     What the  public need, apparently to draw them  out to tax sales and turn them   into  buyers, is the certainty that  if     the  property should be redeemed they will  at least be paid for their trouble     in  holding it for the time being.  This matter of tax sales was     th  .   subject of an interesting discussion at  the meeting of tho Board of Trade on  Tuesday night when Mr. R. B.    Kerr  made the proposal that British Columbia adopt the ingenious method which  has been in force in Washington    for  some years.    In that state tax    sales  are not limited to one certain     day,  but are continuous, so that at     any  time a person so disposed can pay   a  delinquents' taxes and get a certificate  giving him a chance to get the property    after    a    certain period has expired.       Should    the    original owner  "come through" before that period has  passed then the purchaser of the certificate gets his money back with an  added 15 per cent, interest.     So   that  apart from his chance of winning     a  prize it is a good investment anyway.  Tho somewhat generous rate of interest furnishes a sufficiently attractive  inducement for anyone with the price  to take the burden off the municipality's shoulders and provide the re tdy  cash to meet its debts, and it also  acts as a powerful persuasive to taxpayers to payt promptly. If no one  comes forward t��> purchase the -rortiii-  oato then the municipality claims 15  per cent interest from the time the  taxes become delinquent until they ure  paid. Although thc rale of interest  may seem high yet the fact that all  the attendant expenses of tax salt's are  obviated makes the cost to the delinquent actually less than thc present  plan.  The idea wounds all right ��� and  should be well worth thinging about  anyway.  THE WORSHIP ur BIGNESS  The worship of bigness is one of the  worst forms of Idolatry to whioh our  age la addicted. We ought to make  our children understand that the Brii  ish Empire is great, not because its  frontiers are washed by all the sens,  but because the people who live beneath its flag aro free to speak their  own languages, and live their own  lives. The British Empire is the highest form of political organisation yet  evolved, because it is held together,  not by force, but by common interests  and sympathies. If we teach the children in our schools that in national  and international life the ultimate test  of every act is "Is i+ fair?" we have  laid deep and true thc foundation of a  nobler civilization.���Canon Masterinan.  .NOW THE TROUBLE BEGINS  I'nder the spreading chestnut tree,  a stubborn* auto stands; and Smith  an angry man is he, with trouble on  his hands. He cusses softly to himself and crawls beneath the car and  wonders why it didn't bust before he  got so far. Tlie carbureter seems to  be the cause of all his woe; he tightens half a dozen bolts but still it  doesn't go. And then he tries the  steering gear, but no trouble there,  until, wet with perspiration, ho quits  in sheer despair. He squats behind  a bush to give his brains a chance to  coo], and ponders on his training in a  correspondence school; and then he  starts thc job once more until by  chance he's seen, the cause of all the  trouble is���he's out of gasoline.  EIGHTY-SEVEN  YKAKS  IN THE  SAME PEW  The Hev. W. E. Prytherch, Trinity  Cah'anistic Methodist church, Swansea, claims a remarkable record for  tlie oldest member of Ids congregation,  Mrs. Thomas Phillips, who has died  at the ago of 93, Mr. Prytherch says  that Mrs. Phillips had for 87 years  occupied tho same pew at all the services, very few of which she had missed in her long career.  Iho big drop in immigration to  Canada since the war started is  shown in the figures for immigration  for PUT) given to tho commons by  Hon. Dr. Uoche, in uuswer to a question by Mr. E. M, Macdonald, Pietou.  The total for tho your was only 48,-  466, as compared with 381,878 for  1918-14 and 402,433 for 1912-13. The  volume of immigration now is only  about one-eighth of what it was two  years ago. Almost all the now  arrivals last year wore from tho United States.  French scientists arc claiming that  the intensely powerful soarchlight now  used on the (ierman zeppelin is the  invention of a Frenchman, Monsieur  Duasaud, who described the new lighting system to tho Academy of Science  four years ago, but it appears not to  have been put into use by the French  forces merely because of rod tape, delay. Tho invention is sailed "cold  light," and it iB said t'o realize an  effective illuminating power equal to  90 per cent of the initial energy,  whereas in ordinary lighting systems  80 to 90 per cent of the energy is  absorbed in heat.  The Garden Magazine for April contains very full instructions as to what  crops to put in during this month,  and how to provide for winter vegetables. There are -ateo articles on  Herbaceous border, a chapter on Annuals, a short article on Autumn  cauliflower, how to plant a 33-foot  city lot; the summer pea supply, valuable hints for beekeeper, planting a  commercial apple orchard, useful hints  of that valuable plant the potato, and  a host of matters Buch as window  gardening, growing mignonette, etc.  It is published at 2335 Granville St.  Vancouver, B. C. and is entirely a  home production and costs only 50  cents per year.  GILLETTS  t>t* LYE V.  CLEANS-DISINFECTS  Women's Missionary Socioiy  The annual meeting of the Womons'  Missionary Society of tho Methodist  Methodist church waB held on Wednesday afternoon at tho homo of Mrs.  J ones.  Encouraging reports of the year's  work were given; the Auxiliary having raised with the assistance of tho  Okole ami Band JlflO.08. After tho  business appropriate Easter music and  readings  were given.  In a few well chosen words, Mi'B.  Faulkner presented Mrs. Switzer with  a fountain pen suitably engraved, accompanied by a bouquet of flowers as  i slight   token of appreciation for her  alued services to the Auxiliary dur-  ug her stay In Kelowna, after which  a social hour was spout.  Mrs. Switzer was appointed delegate  to Branch Meeting to be held in Victoria, May 17lh to 19th.  Officers erected for the year were as  follows:  President.���Mrs.-J. W. Jones.  Vice President.���Mrs. ('. Faulktu r.  Ucc.-Seey.-.Mi's, W. II. Caddes.  Cor.-Sccy.���Mrs. L, Dilworth.  Treasurer.���Mrs. ('. .Knight.  feats of Horse Jumping  What distance and what height can  a horse jump is a curious inquiry. If  the reader will carefully measure out  thirty-nine feet, un idea of tho burse's  capacity in this direction will be gathered. Such a distance a steeplechase  horse called Old Chandler is reported  to have covered at Warwick some  years ago, and there is more than one  'apparently authentic record of ahorse  clearing seven feet in height.  Tho scene of one such exploit was at  the Phoenix Park, and the horso was  an anima 1 named Pot8os, himself  called Turnip. 'I he minimi belonged  to Sir. E. Crofton, andti tho Duke of  Richmond, then Lord Lieutonant of  Ireland, wagered ��600 that seven feet  in height could not bo cleared. A wall  of tho requisite dimensions waB built  and Turnip was rides at it. He did  what was asked of him in perfect  style, but it happened that his Grace,  not knowing that the feat was ready  for performance, was not looking when  the jump was made, and Turnip wus  therefore riddon over it again, not  only successfully, but easily.  The wall of Hyde Park, opposite  Gvosvenor Place, Bix nnd a half feet  on the inside, with a drop of eight  feot into tho road beyond, has also  been cleared.  _J ^O   Greenwood apiarists find that the  severe winter killed oil' many of tho  bees in that part  of B.C.  Men are supposed to be braver than  women, but where is there one whS j  dares to walk down town on a frosty  morning with three-quarters of his  wishbone bared to the weather?���  Saskatoon Star.  "Advertising is no good," said the  man in old clothes. "It never holpod  mo non*1." The millionaire merchant  smiled, "that is because you tried it,  John, as the Indian tried the feather  bed. An Indian took a feather, placed  it on n plank and slept on it all night  In the morning he growled: "PuWaco  say feather heap soft. I'aleface heap  fool, ugh!"  OPERA HOUSE  April 25th, at 8.30 p.m.  The world-renowned  Russian Trio  i  LEO  CherniavskY  JAN  CherniavskY  MISCHEL  CherniavskY  Violinist - Pianist      Cellist  Declared bv press anc  public tn he turftatrst  trio of Instrumentalists  in the world.  Special reduction for this occasion  $1 reserved ssats. Admission 75c  Reserve your seats at Crawford s  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  C0al mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-ono  years at an annual rental of jjl an  acre. Not moro than 2,500 acreB  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  tho Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  in surveyed territory, the land must  be described by seitions, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall   bo   etaked out by tho aPpKcant  himself. r  Qaoh application must be accompanied by a fee of $0 which will be  refunded if the right applied for are  not available, but not otherwise A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tho mine at the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quuntity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rightB aro not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at least once  a year.  T|in lease will include tho coal mining rights only, but the lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights tn^y bo considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of |10 an acre.  For full information application  should be mado to tho secretary of  the Department of (ho Interior, Ot-  tawu, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W, W. CORY.  Deputy Minister ���f tho Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisernin* will not be paid for.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD  AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  C  C  OWS  ^X)WS  Arrangements with the Canadian Pacific Railway Ccjiave been completed and the first carload of young cows will arrive in Kelowna in  about two weeks. These animals will be sold at  cost price plus thecost of handling for CASH OR  ON TERMS. Applications may be made to the  Okanagan Loan & Investment Trust Co.  DO NOT WASTE A TEAR  cultivating a dying tree. Examine your orchards and replace  at once with varieties that will stand the winter. I have some  first-class trees, one and two years old, of the following varieties-  Yellow Transparent Liveland Raspberry Duchess of Oldenburg  l-'ariK'iise (Snow) Mcintosh Red Wealthy Canadian Baldwin  Delicious Jonathan Orinco Golden Ruasett Newtown Pippin  Hyslop Crab Apples           Transcendent Crab  I have also the following Seed-Dent Gorn, Oats, Marquis Wheat,  Radish Seed, and Early Potatoes  THOS. BULMAN (Cloverdale Ranch)  Phones 3206, 306,116  Winter is Gone^  Spring is Here  Erighten your home to conform to external conditions"  New Wallpaper  New Linoleum  New Draperies  New Rugs  . WE HAVE THEM  The quality, the variety and our prices will please you  Kelowna Furniture Company  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  n wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact is also emphasized that all butter  in sue!i packagea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be ao labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  100PAPfNRctupZ���c$1.50  200  500  I00D.  >��  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is ihe best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Kelowna -Record  117        J.     1   Buggies, Democrats  wanted single work wa-  ������ajjSBMBBSj���   gons, Double Work  Wagons,   Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness, .  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers,  Kitchen Tables,. Chairs of all kinds,  Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commissioa  If you want to buy or sell anything see  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer HSBBS  THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1916  KELOWNA   RECORD  FA0BT8MC1  Everybody Taking Advantage of  -  ^^^^^^*                        ^^B   ���        ^H  Tremendous Slaughter of  No Let-Up on  Price-Cutting  Better give the  people goods at  wholesale and  less for a few  weeks than move  them away, are  my instructions  from Mr. Rae.  Merchandize  Never before in the history of  the store did the public receive  such bargains. If we have anything in this stock you need for  yourself or family make this  your-opportunity to save from  50c to 75c on every $1 spent  Trunks  Various shapes & sizes  One-third Off  It will pay you to visit this store daily as  this will be the most interesting merchandising event ever known in Kelowna.  Our Cut Prices will astonish you especially  when you consider the price of goods in  the present wholesale market  Boots. Shoes.  Fancy (Staple  Dry Goods  Boys' Suits up to  size 27  Men's Frnish'gs  Every article priced  for speedy clearance  Come while there is  a large assortment  Tents  A few small sizes left  One-third Off  Here Are a Few Cut Price Examples:  Embroidery Linen.  40c  Sheeting  30c ur  Circular Pillow Cotton.  22^cup  Sheets  $1.95 pr.  Heavy  Lawns  15c up  'Chintz  or Comforter  c,o,h I7ic  Good Flaftnelette at..  Prints and Ginghams at... | 0��_ v J  1 2jc yd.  Ladies' and Misses' Summer, ,.  Underwear in great vari-1 jQ  ety Per garment  up  Pillow Slips, each.  J7iC  Men's good Working Shirts at..  50c  White Turkish Toweling... | 7 ,�� .,,-  Glass Cloth,.. | '���jf.  urtain Muslins 20c  Denim, Kahki Duck and Ticking at���  Wholesale Prices i   Canton Flannel, bleached or unbleached        ���" UfjSL **". Half Price  7 and 8-oz. duck /Or  VO  r Cream Bar Muslins, While Pique, Middy  Cloth, Striped Ratines, Fancy Cotton-  ads, Pretty Coral Crepe���  All at Sale Prices  Ladies' Hose, in silk,. _ .  .   .-. -  Lisle and Cotton. | JCtO $ I .L J  Per pair from   A Few Prices From the Boot and Shoe Department  Children's Boots, in Tan, Black and Red,  Sizes 3 to 7, reg. $1.50, Sale 75c  Misses' Box Calf School Shoes, reg. $3,  Sale price is  $2.25  Little Girls' Boots in Dongola Kid, reg.  $2 and $2,25, Sale price is  $1.65  Men's Fine Boots, in Box Calf and Vici  Kid leather, all Reduced.  Boys' Fine Box Calf,  $4, Sale price is....  I to  5, reg.  $2.75  Little Gents' Box Calf, sizes II to 13,  reg. $3, Sale price is $2.25  Men's Kip Bluchers, a good soled leather  working boot, reg. $4 & $4.50,..$2.95  Men's 15-inch Leg Kip Boots, in large  size, reg. $6 (fine working boot)..$3.40  ��������� i  Children's Strap Slippers, sizes 5 to 10A  reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price $1.50  Misses' Strap Slippers, sizes 11 to 13,  reg. $2.50, Sale price is $ 1.75  Little Gents' School Shoes, sizes Q to 10i  reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price i8 $1.65  Boys'  Box  Kip,  Sale price is   .  sizes  I  to  5, reg. $3.   $2.45  Leckie's High Cut Boots. Regular value  $7.    Sale price is $5.25  Leckie's Working Boots for men.   Reg.  values $5.   Sale price is $3.45  Ladies' Slippers, up to $2.50. Sale price  is $|  My last instructions from Mr. Rae when leaving Vancouver was to just  slaughter the prices and wind up business at any cost. It's your opportunity  L. RICHMOND  Sales Manager  Boys at the Front  Enjoying B.C. Apples  Some few months ago a movement  6trmaB Air Raitfs  Extraordinary precautions or* being  taken in th* east coast towns of Eng-  was started at the ooast and spread l��nd against air raids. On the 18th  all oyer the province to forward ap- of May' last year a notioe was issued  pies to the B. C. boys at the front, by the Competent Military Authority  and in England with the result that stating that orders for the -..xtuuti���  some 2000 boxes were sent, a very ac- of ��" tight* visible from the outsjfe  oeptable New Year's gilt as will be would be transmitted through the po-  eeen from the following extract from li<* and special constables, and must  the "Chroniclo" ot the 47th battalion be immediately complied with. Since  ae Bramshot, England: ^hat time, whenever an air raid   np-  Great was the delight of the boys 'p���� to be imminent, the street  of the 47th when they arrived last lamP�� ��re '"tmguished and the tram-  Wednesday several hundred boxes of way U��hu ""toned off all the oars  apples from Vancouver and B. (J. ^"^ at onoe run '^^ their "��Peot,v��  Each hut received its quota, ond ev- sheds. From different points in the  eryone had as many apples as he oity *toam wh��tlM ol hooters are  desired. I sounded as follows:���"A series of short  The Idndness and thoughtfulness   of **��� <"��* of five "���a0"4' duration-  and each    followed by an interval of  three seconds, the whole series lasting  our friends at home was much appre-1  dated. |  It was through the good offices of *������� minutes." When this signal is  the Canadian Bed Cross Society that g>���>. <��" %hts visible from the out-  the consignment arrived, and in an |8'de " promptly put out, and it is  interesting letter to Colonel Winsby, ithe duty <* the >PeoM constables lo  Mr. J. B. Seymour tells how the ap- report any cases of negligence, so that  pies oame to be sent. The letter runs: they may be dealt with at the polioc  "At    an entertainment at the     Pan-  court-   Th<> ��kum "buzzers" are     the  tages theatre some few weeks   ago   a  signal for the assembling of     special  lecture, was given entitled, "The  lent Navy and its Work," and in  letter written by a naval   officer  Hi- 'constables, medical officers, and am-  'bulance workers at their respeotive  stations, and -when "the period of  His Majesty's Navy a paragraph waa j special vigilance" is ended a dismiss  read which said how grateful .theboys signal is given by the syrens, consist-  would be for some of thoBe juioy B. I"* o[ a long bla9t of tw0 minutes du-  C. apples,   and how   much our   boys ratiob.  ..would enjoy them. This brought I After the "buzzers" and whistles  forth an immediate response by one have sounded, no motor vehicle is al-  gentleman in the audience offering 50, lowed to leave the city except on pro-  boxes. I was approached, asking if , auction of a paBS from the polico au-  the Bed Cross Society would make an thorities. A police order issued last  appeal for our boys. After consults- 'year, directs the occupiers of private  tion with some of our eaecutive, I houses to redvce the lighting inside  was detailed to look after this ap-' t0 the utmost extent consistent with  peal, with the result that I managed safety- Tbia �� done, and the use ol  to secure four carloads, or 2,115 box- blinds of thick opaque material is  ag/' pretty general.. Cycles are not allow-  This was a magnificent .New Year's |ed to be ridden, half an hour after the  gift, and we are at a loss to know signal has been sounded, unless a sat-  when the generosity of our friends at 'isfactory reason is given to tbe con-  home will cease. We almost feel em- j stables; and it is an offence to strike  barrassed at the quantities of gifts matches in the street, or to use any  from time to time from those we have |hind of flash lights. In some cases  left behind. service in the churcfies is held in   the  '   The Canadian Bed Cross!', has   done .afternoon, instead    of in the evening,  such a tremendous    lot for the     sol-  ��nd the chiming or striking of public  diers at the front.    The greater Van- clockB has been stopped,  couver organization closed the     year     0n alarm   ���Shis notice    " UBUaUy  with a report of 1,083 cases of goods -?iven "�� the Places of amusement  to Toronto and   London (Eng-jorder to  land), amounting in Weight to no less ,e^c<  than 80,000 pounds, and    valued    at  $145,000.  This was all material made up   for  our wounded,  sick   and  diseased  diers in the Bed Cross hospitals.  sides thirty thousand dollars in cash,  sent to London for medical and surgical supplies that could be purchased in  London. Then outaide this are the  countless numbers of socks that have  been knitted for the boys at the front,  and the wonderful work done by the  Daughters of the Empire, to say nothing of the 35,854 dollars raised in one  day on the mainland of B.C., for the  B. C. base hospital, now known as No  5 General Hospital, C.E.F., recently  sent to Malta.  Yet in addition to all this. "The  Prisoners of ' War Fund", working  through the Canadian Bed Cross Society, have cabled no less than 15,000  dollars to London, for the purpose of  sending giHs to the prisoners In Germany.  We de indeed thank the generous  donors-of those apples to us; the gift  was more than appreciated, for many  had not, even seen an apple, leave  alone t/sted one, sine we left home.  call out special constables,  and in this connection it may  be remarked that there has never  (been the slightest sign of panic or  excitement, .very few people taking the  sol- trouble to leave their seats. In the  k^ early days of the "buzzer" there was  a general exodus of people from tho  crowded parts to the outskirts. In  fact, in the warm weather many people with their families bivouacked in  the parks' and suburbs for several  hours in the middle of the night. E*>-  cently. the processions of men, women  and children along the roads leading  to the country have been diminishing  but there is no desire to obey the  police injunction to "find shelter from  the streets. People seem to prefer to  be outside. In order to prevent these  walks into the country, suggestions  have been made to stop the "buzzers"  and use other means of calling the  npecials to duty, but so strong is the  feeling in favor of the alarm being  given that the authorities dare not  make the change.  "The White Feather"  With the advent of the moving picture into the west, the impression Iras  come to prevail that anything oit of  the ordinary in a theatrical production is from the movie "grist mill."  This is not so with "The White  Feather," which has been billed to appear at the local Opera House, one  night only, Wednesday, May 3rd. "The  White Feather," is not n moving r".-  ture. It is a play of the at-rongest  character; played by artists mnoh bigger than the ordinary.  Considerable paraphernalia is carried by the Sherman Company, '."he  equipment, or "props" (as they are  referred to in green room pai'anco)  contain a true facsimile of a concealed wireless telegraphy apparatus, such  as was discovered in use by Gorman  spies when they were rounded up in  large number by British secret tor-  vice agents.  ' The production of the whole is  stupendous. The lines are written  with a "punoh." The action, though  convulsivly humorous in parta rises  to a tense pitch of interest, so great  that the audience is held to    almost  breathless silence.  The management of the Opera House  is indeed fortunate id securing so high  class nn ontortainmont. It is only  through thc clfortB of W. H. Sherman  that Hub has been made possible. The  play is backed by his reputation,  which in western Canada iB sufficient  alone to speak for its succoss.  John.���The French have gained four  hundred meters from the enemy.  Auntie.���H0w ' splcndidl That Bhould  help to put a stop to those dreadful  gas attacks. '  Barbed wire entanglements will be  erected along a portrori of the frontier of Canada in the neighborhood of  tho eloctrio plant at Niagara Falls, it  waB announced recently. The area of  thc park about the plant will bo dosed to the public. Tho present armed  guard will bo inoreasod and no one will  bo allowed to approach or enter the  restricted area without a pass. Aro  lights will illuminate tho fence. at  night, and street cars will bo escorted  through the enclosures undor armed  guard.  We^are glad that we are able,  throughi tho courtesy of Mr. J. K. Seymour, to publish a list of thc names  of the contributors, and we know  that all other units which received  their portion of the gift will unite  with us in giving thanks to one and  aU.  The list is as follows:  City Merchants���Greek Fruit Her-  ohants, 329 boxes; Vancouver Fruit  te Produce Exchange. 86; King Edward school scholars, 2; City North  Vancouver, 20.  Okanagan Valley.���Summerland and  Naramata, 438; Peachland, 106: f'en-  tioton, 322; Kelowna, 295; Vernon,  249; Armstrong, 8; Enderfcy, 5; Tap-  pen, 23; Salmon Arm, 96.  KeremeoB Valley.���W. N. Armstrong,  10; Bobt. Armstrong, 10; J. ,1. Armstrong, 10 (and 3 extra boxes, ono  for each of their sons); Alex. Morrison, 10; Wm. Ditmar, 10; the  Woodrow, 5.  Chilliwack Valley.���ChiVKwack City,  24; Fairfield Island, 7; Bosehale, 8;  Cash contributed by I..0.L. No. 1470.,  S20; Chilliwack Citizen, SI 0; Rose-  dale SI .50; Fairfield Island S5; total,  J37.50.  CHEBBY PITS WOBTH MONEY  It is estimated by the United States  department of agriculture that ,1,600  tons of cherry pits now go to waste  at the large canneries of that country  annually. It is believed that these  pits oan be made to yield two valuable oils and also a meal for feeding  cattle. These oils may prove to re  a substitute for almond oil and bitter  almond oil, both of which ure now  imported. In addition to tha oils and  meal, there is now a waste ol lOS.OOO  gallons of cherry juice in the seeding  opera tions which can be us >d in tbe  manufacture of jelly, syrup or afeoriol.  Investigations have not yet been  carried far enough to determine oj>  just how small a scale these by-products can be made profitable, but is  is believed that in cases vhero so /oral  canneries are operating within a reasonable distance of each other that  Misses they may combine their putput at a  central point and utilize it at a profit for all concerned. Studies are being carried ori to determine if it cannot also be done profitably on a small  soale.  Some time ago a use was found for  peach and apricot pits in California,  and these are now being used at a  profit. It is also believed that raisin  seeds can be used for the maaufac'  of a    valuable oil and  thc residue bo  Tho kernels of cherry pits,have Ion?  been known to contain a considerable  I wish you'd train my son to be  lawyer in your offioo." There's    noth  ing in farming." .quantity of oil, and recent   inventign-  "I'il do it," assented the lawyer, tions show that this oan be converted  "provided you'll take my son on your into a fixed oil much resembling al-  fcnn. There's nothing in tha law."        mond oil and a volatile oil practically. PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, APBIL 20, 1916  New Styles in Trimmed and Untrimmed  Hats for Easter  Including an exceptionally complete range of  popular models in Hemps, Tagels and Leghorns.    Every need can  be  attended to at  prices   to  suit you.  Special Value in New Wash Skirts  the New Jap Silk for Summer wear  Waists   -   $2.95  The effective use of hemstitching is the outstanding  feature of these waists. This  is used round the sleeves and  down the front in such manner as to produce a very  pleasing appearance. With  long sleeves $2.95  Recent arrivals of Wash  Skirts include particularly  smart styles in Repp, Pique,  Natural Linen and Check  Palm Beach c'oth. The. interesting assortments afford  wide scope for satisfactory  selection 95c to $3.50  i  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  i  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  Phone 361  Kelov  KELOWNA  OPERA HOUSE  PICTURES  Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday  Evenings 7.30 and 8.45  MATINEE SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT 3.30  Best Film Service  Attractive Features  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.     Delivery prompt.      Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES . . . Managing-Director  Mrs. Childcrs returned to Bear  Creek Monday.  Miss Nora Caslh who has been  the guest of Mr;:. Millie, returned  to Oyama Saturday.        ��  Mrs. Golightly of the Mission,  was a passenger to Vancouver today.  Mrs. Stocks, of Nahun, has been  visiting her son, Mr. Luirib Stocks  this week.  Amongst those registered at the  Lakeview this week are J. C. H.  Edy, J. F. Henry and W. J. Bartlry  Serg. \V. H. Jenkins was a visitor  from Vernon last Friday, slaying  at the Lakeview.  Plan to attend a mass meeling  in connection with the People's  Prohibition Movement on Tuesday  May 2nd. Two speakers from the  coast will give addresses. Fuller  particulars next week.    '  Dr. W. H. Baldwin and his wife  (sister of Mr. W. D, Brent), of  Memphis, Ten., and Mr. P, L. Brent  of the same place.are visitors this  week at the home of Mr. W. D.  Brent.  At the Methodist church Sunday  morning the Rev. J. C. Swilzer will  speak on the Resurrection. Miss  F. A. Pearson will sing " I know  that my Redeemer liveth.  The Ladies' Hospital Aid is  arranging for an egg ^eek in aid  of the hospital next week. Please  leave your donations of eggs at the  hospital or at Willits' store.  Owing to the fact that the season  is now well advanced and the  long evenings call for outdoor recreation, it has been decided tn  abandon the Messiah rehearsals  for the present and renew them in  the early fall. The arrangement,  although best under the circumstances, is greatly disfavored by  many of the choir members, and  a suggestion would be welcomed  whereby practise of some sort  could still be mninlained. The  choir tender their lhanks and appreciation to Mr. Drury Pryce for  so ably conducting.  As briefly announced last week  the choirs of the Methodist and  Baptist churches are rendering a  sacred cantata next Sunday evening in the Methodist church. The  '���antata, "The Gospel of Easier  Day," has been learned specially  lor the occasion under the ronduc-  torship of Miss F. A. Pearson,  L.R.A.M. The solo parts will be  sustained by Mrs, P. Harding,Mrs,  H. McClure and Miss D. Evans  (soprano), Miss E. Magee (contralto), Mr. F. Pedlar (if nor), and  Mr. S. Weeks (baritone). There  will be a chorus of about thirty  voices, which should prove an inducement to the people to turn out  in good numbers. The evening  will close with" the rendering of  Handel's Hallelujah Chorus. Miss  E. Jones will preside_ at the organ  and Mr. Harold Etter at the piano.  A collection will be taken up, for  the benefit of the choirs' funds.  Mrs. F. A: Martin returned from  the coast yesterday.  Miss Emma Millie left yesterday  on a-week s visit to Penticton.  Mr. J. Kirkpatrick, of Penticton,  was a yuest at the Lakeview last  week end.  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickelled steel in  WQarfr  Occidental Fruit Co.  LIMITED  Fruit and Vegetable Shippers  Flour and Feed Merchants Storage Warehousemen  Consult this Company regarding your 1916 crop of  Fruits and Vegetables. Our selling agencies are the  most economical and reliable.  WE ARE CASH BUYERS  Early Rose Seed Potatoes, $28 per ton  Lake of the Woods Milling Co.���Car of No. 1 Feed Oats  arrived to-day.   Special Offer, $30 ton delivery from car  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  *    UNDER NEW FIRST CLASS MANAGEMENT  REASONABLE RATES TO BOARDERS  Mrs. E. J. NEWSON ���- . -- .. Proprietress  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 1 32  Will move you quick and cheap  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order the  BEST;  the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line or Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture ; and thii experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auc-  ��� tion sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR.  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna, B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  Capl. P. de bautouY, of the 1 72nd  and P.fe. J. F. Simmons, registered  al the Lakeview on  1 uesday.  Miss McGaiily left yesterdey on  a tup to San Diego.  The Rev. Mr. Esterbrook, of  Summerland, was in town last  week end.  Mr. J. E. Reekie who returned  a few days ago from a trip eas',  was a visitor to Vernon Tuesday,  returning the following day.   ���  Mr. G. C. Renfrew was a passenger by Monday's boat on a visit  to Vancouver.  Mis C. C. Prowse, of Glenmore,  will receive Tuesday-,-April 25th,  from 3 lo 6 o'clock.  The Red Cross girls aie arranging to hold a "leap year dance"  on the' evening of Easter Mondav.  Serg. Mawhinney, who has been  visiting his sister, Mrs. Gus Anderson, for lhe past week, left Monday  on his return lo duties at Calgary.  Mrs. S. Currie, of New Westminster (formerly Miss Jean Harvey, of Kelowna), is in town on a  visit this week.  Mr. Alec. Monison is in from  Phoenix this week on business  matters.  The regular monthly meeting of  lhe Ladies' Hospital Aid will be  held on Monday, April 24th, al 3  in the Board of Trade room.  Mr. Wilson MacDonald is spending a few days in the city renewing acquaintances.  Mr. Ray Colheck, manager c[  lhe Wisconsin State Bank at L����ke  Superior left last week end after a  brief visit to his cousin Mrs. Millie.  Mr. Colbeck expressed himself as  delighted wilh the district.  An auction sale of caltle, horses  and farm implements is to be held  on Thursday aflernoon next by Mr.  J. C. Stockwell at the residence of  Mr. Geo. Cunningham, Benvoulin,  who is"moving into town.  Diving to the discovery ���that lhe  Opera House was already booked  for lhe 3rd of May to " The White  Feather" company, it has been  found necessary to postpone the  Fire Brigade concert to Friday the  5 th.  Mr. arrd Mrs. H. B. Burtch desire  lo express "(heir sincers appreciation of the sympathy extended to  them during their recent bereavement, and especially for array ol  beautiful floral tributes.  Mr. Osborne Adamson, superintendent of agencies of the Curtis  Publishing Co., publishers of the  Saturday Evening Post, The Ladies  Home Journal and The Country  Gentleman, is visiting lhe district  agents Messrs. P. B. Willits & Co.  " The Position of Women After  the War" is to be discussed by the  Equal Franchise League on Thursday evening April 27th, when the  meeting will be received by Mr.  and Mrs. R. C. Mathie, Pendozi  Street, at 8 o'clock. Mr. Mathie  will open the discussion. Visitors  are welcomed. Members and  friends will kindly give opinions  as to issuing a leaflet preparatory  to the reff-rendum in June on  Woman Suffrage proposed by the  government.  Ttgnjfe  Oven. It attracts and holds the  heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. ���  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  ���>ow000��aam��o^^^  THE-  Limestone  Phosphate  you have beeir Inquiring about  for the past few weeks has  at last arrived. We have a  fair supply on hand but may  experience the same difficulty  in getting a repeat order,therefore you had better get yours  at once.  Price 40c pkg.  P.B.  US  &Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna, B.C.  Harness Repairs  Spring work will soon be on hand  and every farmer should see that  his harness is overhauled and put in  good shape before starting to work  Repairing done promptly and at reasonable cost  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  FLOUR AT THE OLD PRICE  Bakers' Flour 98-lb. sack $3.20  Bran 100-lb. sack $r-.20  Shorts  100-lb. aack $1.30  Oyster Shell 50 lbs $1.00  Oats, Flatted and Chopped, Barley  Kelowna Poultry Association  At the top in quality and the bottom in prices  It pays to belong to this Association.    Fee only $1.     We buy for members of  the Association only, nothing but the very best grade.  (The warehouse is near th: C.P.R. tracks on Ellis  Street)  Builders' & Masons''Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are how completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have  a large  stock of local and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES 1"  THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1916  KELOWNA   RECOID  PJUJBMV!.  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  I        BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  v -        Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: . B. C,  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRlSTErt, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willit'8 Bloch   -   Keloiona, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  receive   pupils  as   before in  his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. ty. GROVES  M. an. Soc.CE.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  ,    Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports on Irrigation Works  ' Applications (or Water License.  KELOWNA. B.C.  Dr. j, W. Nelson Shepherd  ENT1ST  P. O. Uox lire _   'Phone Be  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given (or publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill University)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left at the office of Mr.  Williams, above Stockwell's Auction Room  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  IJc  per  lb. (an economical food for  the chickens)  The Japanese Store s  Leon Ave., Kelowna  KELOWM-WEST BANK j  I STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���   Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoea Keloiona 11 a.m.  Leaoea Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES t CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "BH PREPARED" KELOWNA  TROOP  Troop First!    Self Last!  Orders by command for week ending  April 29th, 1916  Duties. ��� Orderly patrol for week,  Wolves; next for duty.G ttere.  Parades.���The combined troop will  parade at the club-room on Tuesday,  April 35th, at 7 p.m.  The bridge building squad will parade at the club-room on Friday, April 28th, at 9.30 p.m.  The combined troop will parade at  the club-room on Saturday, April 29fth  at 2.30 p.m., in full uniform.  The combined troop will parade at  the club-room on Easter Monday (April 24th) at 9 a.,, in full uniform,  with haversacks; each scout must provide his own lunch, preferably something easy to pack into your haversack, only make up your lunch before  you eat your breakfaBt. We nope to  go out^to Canyon Creek if we can  get there, and so if any friends of the  iscoutB, having cars or horses could  assist us in this transportation problem, and would let one of the Scoutmasters know, we should be very  much obliged to them. All Scouts  who have bicycles will be able to cycle  there, but the problem is how to get  all the others there as it is too far  to walk in one day.  Scouts should remember that the  Easter holidays give them a great  chance to pass their first-class test of  the seven-mile hike,' etc.  Recruit E. Small of the Eagles, passed his Tenderfoot test and L. Gaddes  of the Wood-Pigeons passed "Kim's  Game,' for the second class test on  Friday, April 14th.  It is the duty of all scouts now that  so -many soldiers have left Kelowna,  to go and do their good turns by  chopping and piling the kitchen wood  for the mothers and wives of the  soldiers who have gone to fight, for  us. Besides this many other jobs can  also be done; don't let those dependent on a righting man do the rough  work outside, such as chopping the  kitchen wood, etc., thing whether you  would like t�� see your own mother  down in the back yard trying to  split a   knotty piece of pine wood.  Thjft game played on Saturday last  was to test the scouts' knowledge of  the locality in which they Eve. After  roll call they were told to leave the  hall together and to gather up a  pine cone, a pussy willow and a clam  shell before returning. The first one  to return with these three articles was  to be awarded ten points. A very  spirited race was the result and the  first scouts were back in an extraordinarily short tune. The pussy willow seemed to be the stumbling, block  to most of them as they brought beck  something which looked like it but  was not a pussy willow.  In Germany cheap clothing ia being  manufactured from not ties. We should  describe the purchase of a suit of this  kind as a "rash bargain."���London  Opinion.  POOR FATHER  Children, hushl for father's resting;  he is sitting, tired and sore, with his  feet upon the table and his hat upon  the floor. He is wearied and exhausted by the labors of the day; ho  has talked about the tariff since the  dawn was cold and gray; he has lost  eight games of checkers, for his luck  today was mean, and that luck was  still against him when he -sucked the  slot machine; so his nerves are under  tension, and his brow is dark with  care, and the burdens laid upon; him  seem too great for him to bear. Stop  the clock, for it annoys him; throttle  that canary bird; take the baby to the  cellar, where its howling won't be  heard; you must speak in whispers,  children, for your father's tired and  Bore, and he seems to think the ceiling is some kind of cuspidor. Oh, he's  broken down and beaten by tbe long  and busy day; he's - been sitting in  the feeds tore on a bale of prairie hay  telling how the hungry grafters have  the country by the throat, how tbe  tariff on dried apples robs the poor  man of his coat, how this nasty polar  rumpus might be settled once for all  ���and his feet are on the table, and  his back's against the wall; let him  find his home a quiet and a heart-  consoling nest, for the father's worn,  and weary, and his spirit longs for  rest. WALT MASON.  New Model Automobile  To those interested in motor cars,  the announcement that shortly a new  model will make its appearance on  our streets in , the already famous  "Chevrolet Four-Ninety," is causing  no small amount of interest and favorable comment.  These cars are far in advance of any-  thing that haB heretofore been placed  on the market at a price below $1,000.  Their equipment consists of all the  leading features of the higher priced  cars, such as Mohair tailored top, envelope and side curtains, electric horn,  clear vision ventilating wind shield,  speedometer, electric starting and  lighting system, ammeter and license  brackets, and other features that go  to make up a splendid car. ���  The car is built on beautiful streamlines, has a cone clutch and three-  speed transmission of the selective  type. The motor is of the "valve-in-  head" type, which in itself is a feature  that places it on a level with the best  cars on the road.  The "Chevrolet" is manufactured in  Canada and is controlled entirely by  Canadian capital at Oshawa. Ont.  Several of these cars have already  been purchased by local residents who  are now anxiously awaiting their delivery and their advent into the auto  world about this district is awaited  with keen interest.  This new model is being introduced  Into Kelowna through the Burbank  Motor Company from whom any information may be obtained. The  company, while giving considerable of  their time to to this,new car will,  at the same time continue to take  care of all comers, as in the past and  any work of renewals desired will be  available the same as before.  Within a few days it is hoped that  one or more of these carB will arrive  in the city, when the company invites  anyone interested to call and see for  themselves what the car really is.  The price of this up-to-date car laid  down in Kelowna is only $775.00.  Further details may be found on another page in this issue.  The Corporation of  The City of Kelowna  PUBLIC NOTICE   ,  NOMINATIONS FOR ALDERMAN  Public notice is hereby given to tbe  electors of the Municipality of the Corporation of the City of Kelowna that  I require the presence of the said electors at the council chamber, Bernard  Avenue, Kelowna, B.C., on the  TWENTY-FOURTH OF APRIL  1916  at twelve -o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing a person to represent  them as alderman for the south ward  of the City of Kelowna, in the ollice  rendered vacant by the death of Alderman H. W. Raymer  The candidate shall be nominated in  writing; the writing shall be subscribed by two voters of the municipality  as proposer and seconder, and shall  be delivered to the returning officer at  any time between the date of this  notice and 2 p.m., of the day of the  nomination; the Baid writing may be  in the form numbered five (5) in ihe  Schedule of the Municipal Elections  Act, and shall state the names, residence and. occupation or description of  each person in such manner as (to sufficiently identify such candidate and  in the event of a poll being necessary,  Buch poll will be open in the council  chamber, Bernard avenue, on the  TWENTY-SEViENTH DAY OF  " APRIL, 1916  between the hours of nine o'clock in  the forenoon, of which every person is  required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  ���        *  QUALIFICATIONS FOR ALDERMAN  Tbe persons qualified to be nominated for and elected as aldermen are  such persons as are make British subjects of the full age of twenty-one  years, and are not disqualified under  any law, and have been for the six  months next preoeding the day of nomination the registered owner, in the  Land Registry Oilier, of land or real  property in the City of Kelowna, of  the assessed value, on the last revised  assessment roll for the City of fel-  owr.il, of five hundred dollars or more  over and above any registered judgment or charge and who are otherwise qualified as municipal voters.  Given under    my hand at Kelowna,  B.C., thiB Feventeenth day of     April,  1910.  22- G. H. DUNN.  City Clerk and Returning Officer.  Tommy.���Father, what's the future  of the verb "invest?" Father fa congressman) "Investigation."  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Trodqction aiviThrift  " 'TpO win the war with the decisiveness which will ensure lasting peace, the Empire  ���*��� will require to put forth its full collective power in men and in money. From  this viewpoint it is our true policy to augment our financial strength by multiplying our  productive exertions and by exercising rigid economy, which reduces to the minimum  all expenditures upon luxuries and non-essentials. Only in this way shall we be able  to make good the loss caused by the withdrawal of so many of our workers from industrial activities, repair the wastage of the war, and find the funds for ita continuance. It  cannot be too frequently or too earnestly impressed upon our people that the heaviest  burdens of the conflict still lie before us, and that industry arid thrift are, for those  who remain at home, supreme patriotic duties upon whose faithful fulfilment  our success, and consequently our national safety, may ultimately depend."���  SIR THOMAS WHITE, Minuter of Finance.  PRODUCE MORE, SAVE MORE.  MAKE LABOUR EFFICIENT.  SAVE MATERIALS FROM WASTE.  SPEND MONEY WISELY.  LET US PRODUCE AND SAVE���  The war is now turning on a contest of all forces  and resources���men, munitions, food, money. The  call to all is to produce more and more. It may be  necessary to work harder. The place of those who  enlist must be taken by those at home, men and  women, old and young. The more we produce the  more we can save. Produce more on the farms and  in the gardens.   Save more and help to win the war.  LET US NOT WASTE OUR LABOUR���  In this war-time all labour should be directly productive or should be assisting in production. Make it  as efficient as possible. If your labour is on something  that can be postponed, put it off till after the war and  make your labour tell now. Making war is the first  business of all Canadians. Efficiency in labour is as  important as efficiency in fighting.  LET US NOT WASTE MATERIALS���  Begin at home. The larger portion of salaries  and wages is spent on the home���food, fuel, light,  clothing. Are any of these things being wasted T  S20.00 a year saved from waste in every home in  Canada will more than pay thc interest on a war debt  of $500,000,000.  LET US SPEND OUR MONEY   WISELY���  Are you spending your money to the best advantage T What do you think of extravagance in war  time? Tens of thousands of Canadians are daily  risking their lives for us at home. Is it not our duty  to be careful and economical ? Canadian dollars are  an important part of the war equipment. Make them  tell. Have a War Savings Account. Buy a War  Bond.  THE  GOVERNMENT  OF  CANADA 3  \\    THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE THE DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  ^- ^StBW*W*WL^*\\\\\W*\\\\\\^*\^*\\\\\\\\\\\\\\W*W  The Canadian Patriotic Fund  The local Committee, assisted by the Bishop  of Kootenay and the local Clergy will hold a  MUSICALE  in the OPERA HOUSE on  Wednesday, May 10  commencing at 8 o'clock.  A nominal entrance fee will be fixed and the  gross proceeds of the entertainment given  to the cause. We hope that everyone who  takes an interest in the boys in khaki who  are sacrificing so much in this awful war,  will endeavor to be present and contribute  their mite to so worthy an object.  The Local C. P. F. Committee,  J. W. JONES, Chairman.  Five Victoria Crosses have been  awarded to Canadians since the war  began up to March 17th laBt, according to a return tabled in the Commons. The V. t'.'s are Major McCaig  of the, 13th battalion; Captain F.A.C.  Scrimer of the 14th battalion; Color-  Sergt. F. W. Hall of the 8th battalion, and Lance-Corp, F. Fisher of the  13th battalion.  The sister of a farmer in Lincolnshire found recently an article which  she thought wus a radiator fan from  a motor car. She took it home and  a few days Inter while turning the  propeller round, her brother, aged 28  waa blown to pieces by the detonator  from a Zeppelin bomb. The stater  waB injured in the leg, but a youth  in the room was uninjured.  The Rome correspondent of a Dutch  Catholic newspaper Bays that as a  result of the recent speeches of Dr.  von Bethmann-Holweg. the German  imperial chancellor, and Herbert H.  Asquith, the British Premier, quen  tions will be addressed by the Pope  to the British .and German governments on the subject of prospective  peace. PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECOBD  THURSDAY, 'APBIL 90, 1MB  I WANTED! )  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home in  Kelowna will be sold very carap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" i(e-  cord. 26tf.  OATS FOR SALE.- GOVERNMENT  Banner oats for seed. 835 per ton or  $W pet ton delivered. Apply Dickson  Haneli, KHiwon. 16tf  FOR SALE.���FEW TO\S OF HYKLY  White Prize Seed Potutoes. Apply  II- H- Burtch. 18t<  FOR    8ALE. - A    FAST   DRIVING  horse. Will exchange for heavier  horse or mare suitable for democrat.  Must be well broken for lady driver,  Will pay difference in value. Box  "L" Bec0rd 18tf  FOR SAMC���Ford motor car in good  condition. Cheap for cash. Apply  box  "H" Record Ollice. 20tf  SPRINC WHEAT FOR SALK.-Mar  quis brand, spring seed wheut. Applj  Newstead Han.'h, or phone 3811. Kel  owna. 20tf.  FOR SALE.- YOUNG GBABE HOL-  stein CoW, fresh thi* month. Apply  <!. M. (Jibson, Chit's Landing, P.O.  Okanairan   Centre. 21-2|;  FOR SALE.���YOUNG   GRADE   HOL  stein cow, fresh this month. Yppiy  0. M. T-ibson, Carr'H Lnndint,', P.O.  Okamtran Centre. 21-J|>  FOR SALE.-HOUSEHOLD V.TVV/ITS  forenoon and evening. Apply 600  fflenn avenue. 2'2p  FOR SALE.���1500 EXTRA LARGE  "Earliana" tomato plants. Will be  ready any t i ma aft er May j ��� it h.  Pricew on application. Apply Cu3 n*so  Bros,   or  Anthony   Casorso.      ���  -  FOR SALE.-GOOD HOLSTEIN COW,  four yearn old, freshened six weoke  ago, also good black bull calf, rjix  weeks old. Apply Mrs. Reith, ('adder avenue. 22-4p  FOR SALE. -  TH0B0UGHI3BED  SI-  cilian  Buttercup  egus.  \er If.  ���'V  11.50.  Apply  Mrs  R. 1-  . STorr'.,  >n.  22tf.  FOR SALE.���TENT WITH FLY 10  by 12, window and screen door, iu  splendid condition. No reasanuule  cash offer refused. Apply Bos "8"  Record Office. x  TO RENT  FOR RENT.-EIGHT ROOM HOUSE  situated on the corner of Pendozi  street and Cadder avenue, has city  water and electric light, also telephone if wanted. Outhouses nclude  stable, chicken house, cellar i.n 1 a  woodshed't Vacant about April 1st  Apply to P.O. Box 118, Kelowna, 0r  phone 158.  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  tngs, for small fruit farm. What of  fers.   Apply Box 254 Kelowna,    4*Jtf  TO LET.���10 acres orchard, 10 years  old. in good c0nditicn with house,  roothouse, ajnd outbuildings. Als0 5-  roomed hoUte to rent on Pendozi St.  . with Btable. Apply H. H. Millie  Government telegraph office        10tf.  FOR SALF OR EXCHAXGE.-BUILD-  in? lot situated in the most definable residential section of Point  Qwy, Vancouver. Will sell cheap  for cash, or exchange for stock or  farm property ia Kelowna. Apply  P.O.  Box  118,  Kelowna. x  LOST. - IN TOWN FROM RIG, A  Holdier's uniform. Reward on return to Record Office. 21tf  WANTED.- TO HIRF, PADDLE  horse. Apply by letter, to Box ".J"  Record  Office. 21-3p  FOR SALE OR EX CHANGE.-160  acres at South Okanagan. Have a  clear title, free ft'om all encumbrance,  taxes paid up. Would sell cheap for  cash or exchange for Cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box 951. 1-tf.  FOR HIRE.-LARGE ROOMY, FIVE  passenger automobile at current iate.  Apply    H.    B.  Burtch,   'phone  lyu.  22tf.  WANTED.-EXGLISH BABY CAR-  riage in good condition, Mr'. S. M.  Gore, Box 382. 'Phone 159. ii?p  TO LET. -GRAZING.    APPLY     534  Harvey avenue. 22-4p  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  VACANCY TO BE FILLED CN  CITY COUNCIL  (Continued from Page One.j,  ��� , .   fit to be derived by thc general public from the industry proposed warranted the expenditure under present  conditions.  Alderman Rutienlmiy brought up tho  question of a "(lean-up Day," similar  to tho one held last year uud asked  the council to declare a public holiduy  /or the purpose.  It wus decided that Thursday, A | ril  27th should be the day and a resolution was accordiugly passed declaring  hat day a civic holiday.  It was also decided that occupants  of premises should arrange with and  pay the scavenger for the removal of  all rubbish and thai he should furnish  all teams for the purpose. Owners of  teams    would     be  allowed  to remove  ubbish  from  their own premises     to  he nuisance ground provided they disposed of it there lo the satisfaction ol  he scuvenger.  The clerk was instructed to give due  ublicity  to  the  arrangement  and    to  ssue a warning that the provisions of  the  Health  By-law  would  be enforced  trictiy after'April 27th.  The recent death  of  Alderman  Ruy-  tner was madethe subject  of a resolu-  ion of appreciation of his services and  ympathy with the family iu their be-  fciavement.  Formal arrangements were also made  fjr the filling of the vacancy on    the  ouncil caused by Alderman, Raymer's  fleath     and a resolution     was  passed  hat nominations would be received in  he council chaml>er Monday, April 24  etween 12 noon and 2 p.m. and that  he poll,  if required  be on Thursday,  \pril 27th.  The following resolution was also  passed: "That this council deeply regret tlie death on the field of battle  )of        Captain        Anthony        Temple  nd hereby place on record their appreciation of his sterling qualities and  ctive interest  in the welfare of     the  ity, both  as city solicitor and as    a  iiember of the community."  The following accounts were    passed  or,* payment:  Can.  Westinghouse Co    816.41  Kelowna   Sawmill   Co,  lumber  and teaming      152.75  ilax   -Jenkins  &   Co.,   fuel and  teaming     369.35  0. K. Lumber Co., lumber       20.10  P. B. Willits & Co., stationery 6.95  Burbank Motor Co., work     on  fire truck and supplies  .  ...      20.52  f. Bigger,  thawing pipes       15.08  tlorrison  Thompson Co.,  supplies           18.23  jC- Fowler, fuel       10.00  P. McMillan, teaming       18.00  I, S. Chainberlin, work     for  power house  n.     ... 1.30 j  iff. Haug, supplies   1.50  Kelowna Courier, printing, sea-  tiouery for March   26.15  W. R. Trench, stationery   1.60  mperial Oil Co., oil   ... ... 62.18  Government  Agent,  Kamloops  prisoners' maintenance ,  . . 3.15  Ihiffaln Meter Co., repairs for  water meters  22.45  Engineering    Specialties    Co.  power house supplies  1.07  Can. Fairbanks-Morse Co. supplies   7.57 !  !A.  Mepham, planting trees ... 16.00 j  V. Coffey, planting trees   14.75  6. D. Colquette, salary   135.00  E. Fowler, salary  ,  ; 100,00  U, L. Wilson, salary,   95.00  D. Hookham, hauling fuel  74.10  F. Varney,  salary    80.00  F. Freeman, salary   80.00  C. H. Dunn, salary   150.00  F. V.   Royle, salary    100.00  P. T. Dunn, salary   90.00  E. W. Thomas, salary   i. 105.00  IV. E. Nash, salary   60.00  V. Swainson, salary   80.00  G. Balsillie, salary   70.00  E. Weddell, salary   57.50  SI.   Sabine,  salary    90.00  I.   A.  Bigger,  salary    5.00  1\.   R.  Davy, salary    125.00  It. II.L.A. Keller, rent    15.00  F. M. Buckland, rcnl     25.00  Jtesars.  Burne &  Temple,  salary for March quarter   50.00  JT. Maidment, sewerage work .. <> 6.00  E. Bonjean, street work   33.75  Dominion Express Co  _   2.65  ?etty cash for March   " 38.02  Palmer ��V Rogerson, seeds   for  park     7.50  (Collector  of customs,  duty   .... 7.47  fi. R. Bailey, stamps for     de-  -    linquent tax notices   50,00  .1. L. Boyle, insurance   22.50  las.  Copeland, wood contract. 75.00  %'. H. Dunbar, registration fee 1.15  E. McDougal, police court interpreter's fee   2.00  h.   H. Oricnton,    refund    on  guarantee deposit     8.00  Ocean Accident    tV Guarantee  Insurance Co, premiums .  . 41.35  Foo Hong, cleaning dishes    5.25  Okanagan  Telephone Co,  rents 30.50  L'ncle Mose was making a great fuss  jvliilc trying to round up a lot of hens  and roosters that had escaped from  their pen in the back yard.  "Why all the excitement?"  asked    a  ood natured passer-by.  "'Ah want to git 'em all'back in  right    away,"    explained  Uncle   Mose,  "But why not wait until evening?  K'hickens come home to roost."  'Yess," replied Uncle Mose, with a  ftrin, "an' dey goes home, too."  DISSOLUTION' OF PARTNERSHIP  Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore subsisting between  us, the undersig ed, as Boat Builders,  in the City of Kelowna, has this day  been dissolved by mutual c0nsent. All  debts owing to the said partnership  are to be paid t0 Arthur J. Jones at  Kelowna, aforesaid, and all claims  against the said partnership are to be  presented to the said Arthur J. Jones,  by whom they will be settled.  Dated at Kel0wna, B. C, this 4th  day of April, 1916.  A. J. JONES.  EDWIN NEWBY.  20-3.  City of Kelowna  TENDERS FOR STREET WATERING  Tenders will be received by the undersigned, up t0 five o'clock in , the  afternoon on Thursday, 27th April,  for a team and driver for the city's  street sprinkler, for the months of  May, -June, July, August "and September of the current year. Forms of tender may be obtained at the office of  the city  dork.  The lowest or any tender not reces-  sarily  accepted.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B. C. City Clerk.  April  12th, 1916. 21-2  Make your Easter  greeting a personal  one, an appreciated  one. Send a portrait  of yourself.  Your friends can buy anything  you can give them-except your  photograph  McEWAN  'Professional 'Photographer  Studio Rowcliffe Block, next door  to Pott Office  City of Kelowna  CIVIC HOLIDAY  Notice is hereby given that the municipal council has proclaimed the afternoon of Thursday, 27th April, a  civic holiday, to enable all owners and  occupants of property to assist in a  general cleaning up of the city.  All garbage must be removed    from  the city and deposited ut the nuisance  grounds  on     or before tho    aforesaid  date, under the supervision of the city  scavenger-     Teams    may be procured  for this purpose by applying to     the  city  scavenger,   'phone  number    2310.  ['he cost of all teaming to be   borne  by the occupants and- paid to the city  scavenger.  The provisions of tho  Health Bylaw  ill bo strictly enforced after 27th Ap-  1.      All  persons not complying with  same  will  be liable  to a fine of  9100  and costs.   J��i*#Y��  Now is  the time to advertise  your Eggs. Refertoourcolumns  for the best local breeders  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City Park  Restaurant  Abbott Street  Kelo  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1RELLA   CORSET.S  can meet  MRS. f. H. OAVlErf  in Room No. 1. Oak Hnll Mow, between tbe hours ot 2:30 and 5:30 p.m.  on Saturday    of each week,  or    ������}���  other day by aprraintment. 7M  NOTICE  Persons found taking wood or cutting trees on the properties of the  South Kelowna Land Co- Ltd., or ihe  Kelowna Land ii Orchard Co. Ltd.,  without authority will be prosecuted.  10-t/f W. G. BENSON, Mgr.  Buff Orpingtons and  White Wyandottes  The famous Barron strain of heavy egg  producers. Eggs for hatching from the  above at reasonable pricei.  A. W. COOKE  P.O. Box 663. Kelowna.  lit)  Kelowna,  B.  ('.  April   18th,   1M6.  G. H. DUNH.  City Clerk  ?2  Ornamental  Trees ft Shrubs  Now is the time to plant  Norway Maples  1 lorse Chestnut  1 ..me  Robiriia (acacia)  Spiraea  Pyrus japonica  Berberry  Mock Orange  Weigelia  Lilac  White and Purple  Virginia   Creeper  (ampelopsis)  Orders booked for choice varieties  nf annual end perennial flowers from  finest Erg'ith seed.  Rock & Alpine plants a specially  L. E. Taylor  Bankhead  Kelov  Did YOU Gel a Sample of the  "New Post Toasties"?  THEY ARE REALLY VERY NICE AND YOU  WOULD  SURELY  ENJOY  EATING  THEM  Post Toasties are made from Pearly White  Indian Corn which is fully cooked, slightly  salted and sweetened, rolled into delicate  flakes and toasted to a crisp golden brown  without being touched by the hand. You  can notice the distinguishing little "puffs " on  each flake, and unlike some other corn flakes  they do not " mush down " when cream or  milk is poured on them but retain their appetizing, crispy firmness. Post Toasties are  carefully selected, skilfully cooked, delicately  seasoned and toasted.  ASK FOR "THE NEW POST TOASTIES1'  TWO PACKAGES FOR   25c .  The McKenzie Co., Lcl.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service'  Auction Sale  To be held at the residence of GEO. CUNNINGHAM,, on the  Vernon Road, 3 miles from Kelowna  Thursday, April 27th, at 2 p.m. !  I Horse, 10 years old, weighs 1,500 lbs.,    I Mare, 6 years old, weighs  1,200 lbs.,    I Driving Horse,  Buggy'and   Harness,    7 eitra Holstein  Cows, newly freshened,    I   extra   Holstein   Heifer,   IJ   years old,    5  extra Holstein Calves, heifers and bulls,    I   double-seated   Democrat,  1 Bol. Churn,     I Wheelbarrow,      I Walking Plow,      10 Cow Chains,  I Pruning Outfit,    1 new Side Saddle and  Br idle,  Tent,   Pump, Grindstone,      Scythes,      Forks,      I set Wagon Springs,     Cream Can, &c.  Fat Pig, Quantity of Hay, Spraying Outfit,   Stone Boat & other articles  These Cows are well bred and genuine Dairy Stock.   Were brought  from county of Huntingdon, the best dairy county in Quebec.  TERMS CASH  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  Chevrolet FourNinety  t(  THE PRODUCTION OF EXPERIENCE"  Regular Equipment.     Mohair Tailored Top.     Envelope  and Side Curtains.     Eleetric Horn.     Clear Vision Ventilating Wind Shield.   Speedometer.   Electric Starting and  Lighting System.     Ammeter and Licence Brackets  We use the Stewart Speedometer. Twp-unit "Auto-Lite"  Starting and Lighting System, with Bendix Drive, same  type   and   grade as used on the highest - priced  cars  SPECIFICATIONS  MOTOR���Four cylinder, valve-in-head, 3 ll-16-in, bore,  4-in. stroke.  CYLINDERS���Cast en bloc, with upper half of crank case.  Head detachable.  VALVES-1 J-in. diameter.  CONNECTING ROD BEARINGS-I 7-8-in. by I 3-8-in.  CRANK SHAFT BEARINGS-Front 2 5.16-in. by I 3-8-in  centre I'J-in. by I 21-32-inch; rear,2 I l-16-in.by If-in.  Centre bearing ia bronze back, babbitt lined.  CAM SHAFT BEARINGS-Front 2.3-8-in. by I 5-16-in.;  centre I  l-8-in. by I 9-32-in.; reafl 7-16-in. by I I-4-in.  OILING SYSTEM���Splash with positive plunger pump,  individual oil pockets.  CARBURETOR���Zenith improved double jet.  IGNITION���Sirnmi' high tension magneto. Where electrically equipped, Connecticut Automatic Ignition is  used.  CLUTCH-Cone.  TRANSMISSION-Selective type, sliding gearthrx speeds  forward and reverse.  COOLING���Thermo-syphon  system, cellular  radiator, of  extra size, with large overhanging tank carrying head  of water over valves at all times.  - REAR AXLE���Three-quarter floating, wheel bearing is  carried on the wheel hub and in axle housing. The  load is carried on axle housing, and not on axle shaft.  [Patent pending). Nickel steel shafts and gears.  Hyatt roller bearings.   Ratio 3| to I.  FRONT AXLE���Dropforgcd, I-beam with integral yokes  of special steel, double heat-treated; tie rod ends,  steering spindles and arms of Chrome Vanadium steel,  heat-treated. Wheels fitted with cup and cone ball  bearings.  BRAKES���Emergency, internal expanding; service, external contracting; 10-in. brake drums (patent pending)  WHEELS���Wood artillery type, clincher rims. Urge hob  flanges.  TlRES-30-in. by 3,-in.  DRIVE���Lett aider centre control, spark and throttle underneath steering wheel.   Foot accelerator.  STEERING GEAR���Compound spur and sector-adjustable for wear. {Patent pending). 15-in. steering wheel.  SPRINGS���Front, quadruple, lateral, quarter elliptic shock  absorbing. Made of Chrome Vanadium Heel. (Patent  pending).   Rear, long, Cantilever type."  BODY���Five.passenger touring type, streamline with deep  cowl and dash, Extra wide doors with concealed  hinges.  FINISH-Black.  WHEELBASE-Ons hundred and two inches.  Price Complete $775, f.o.b. Kelowna  Burbank Motor Comfy  ���J

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